Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
It's The
Principle
SEE PAGE 4

Volume 52, No. 31

This is the Law
+ + + + + +

Basis of Conflict in Jones Case

f wrriapHyr'--""
Btrtofy.Formerly §100.38, revised and renumbered by §*, Oh.'
f 104.31 activities of state officers
wd empj/yees.
u)No officer or employee of the state shall
(a) use his official authority or influence for
the purpose of interfering with an election, or a
nomination for office, or affecting the result
thereof, or (b) directly or indirectly coercing or
attempting to coerce, command or advise any
other officer or employee to pay, lend or con contribute
tribute contribute any part of his salary or anything else
of value to any party, committee, organization,
agency or person for political purposes, or (c)
directly or indirectly coerces or attempts to
coerce, command and advise any such officer or
employee as to where he might purchase com commodities
modities commodities or to interfere in any other way with
gacsnnal pgM nf raid
revisions of this section shall not be con-N
s so as to prevent any person from be- j
3 a candidate for and actively campaigning/
ay elective office in this state. AlilwT
m-shaii -man-
may choose and to express their opinions on all
political subjects and candidates.
(2) Any person violating the provisions of
> y ; -"i , ;
? \ : ?'. r
V..A ; v, y << V

CONFLICTING STORIES TOLD
VOTE Charge of Bribe Offer
Termed 'Lie' by UP Chairman

By GARY PEACOCK
AND SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writers
A VOTE Party charged Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that the United Party
chairman recently tried to buy
Buz Allen out of the presiden presidential
tial presidential race was flatly termed an
out and out lie" by UF Fratern Fraternity
ity Fraternity Chairman Reggie Black.
Ed Shafer, co-chairman of the
VOTE Party, said, "In a des desperate
perate desperate move provoked by fear of
the coming election, the United
Party recently attempted to buy
Buz Allen out of the presiden presidential
tial presidential race."
Allen commented, In what
appeared to be an accidental

ALLIGATOR ANALYSIS

Taped'Talk Shakes VOTE

(EDITORS NOTE: This Is the second in a
sj*ecial series of political analyses which will
continue until after the spring elections, in an
attempt to present the students with an accurate
and candid picture of campus campaigning. It
is written and edited by the Florida Alligator
editors, and political reporters.)
Campus politicians manned battle stations last
week and began slinging the traditional mud.
In the historic manner each party tritely
charges and recharges its blasts. And each party
tries to refute the other. The only truth revealed
is usually that meetings took place, events hap happened,
pened, happened, and the results were considered advan advantageous
tageous advantageous by both sides. 4 -'-
The charges this year differ little from past
years. The answers are also usually the same.
Probably the hottest political news this week
broke in the early hours Wednesday morning,
but the press was refused details on the event.
Conversations Taped
However, this is what happened.
About 1:30 a.m. Wednesday United Party lead leaders
ers leaders Ron LaFa. e, Tom Rumberger, and Fraterni Fraternity
ty Fraternity Chairman Black met with VOTE Party
honchos, Ed \ ,lan and Ron Cacciatore in a
dorm room or the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity
bouse.

mmmGmSMMmmmcm-

meeting. Black said he could
get me the position of adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant to Bob Park.
He later contacted me and
said Bob Park confirmed this
commitment if I would get out
of the race.
I definitely refused this or
any other offer, said Allen.
Black said Allen asked him
the night SPE left the VOTE
Party to act as an emmisary
between Park and himself (Al (Allen).
len). (Allen). Allen wanted to know if
Park would offer him a high
appointive position if he would
back out of the race, Black said
Park told me that he would
under no condition intice Allen

to drop out of the race, Black
said. I gave Allen Parks ans answer
wer answer and assumed the matter
ended there.
In other political news, Bill
Holt, independent co-chairman
of the VOTE Party said The
VOTE Party is short on so-called
independent leaders," but not
on independents. There is now a
tremendous grouping of men and
women active in the VOTE
campaign.
This group was not formed
until the two candidates and par party
ty party structures were known. In
this way we could select the
party with the most to offer
student government," said Holt.

A tape-recorder w r as concealed in a bed occu occupied
pied occupied by Phi Tau pledge Joe Gilmore.
The conversation that ensued was recorded
clearly on the tape. VOTE Party representatives
knew nothing of the recording.
The meeting had been planned long before beforehand
hand beforehand and VOTE powers Cacciatore and Nolan
were baited by United Party members.
The duo bit hard, criticizing most of the mem members
bers members of their party concentrating on Chi Phi
and Delta Tau Delta.
Playback For Chi Phi
After the recording Cacciatore and Nolan left.
Then several United Party representatives ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Frank King, treasurer of the
VOTE Party and a member of Chi Phi fraterni fraternity,
ty, fraternity, went to the Phi Tau house and heard the
tape.
The group then went to Delt politico Emmett
AiicMfson's apartment and played the tape again.
Cacciatore, Nolan and Beta's Ray Barnett walked
into the apartment, listened to the tape for a few
minutes, and left.
Black refused to comment on the tape Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
From the .information known it appears that
the tape has caused disruption within the ranks
of the VOTE Party. But only United Party hier hierarchy
archy hierarchy knows what will become of the tape. And
won't tell.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, March 4, 1960

Ousted Law Prof Demands
, 1
Hearing from Board of Control

What's What?
'Policy Puzzle'
Confused All
By HARRY 8. RAPE
Gator Editorial Assistant
Everyone said the UP faculty
was prohibited from running for
political office, but in the policy
puzzle clouding the issue it was
hard to tell.
Many of the rules, statutes and
memos were more than 20 years
old. For an embarassing few
hours secretaries scurried from
file to file searching for the offi official
cial official papers.
The Alligator, in attempting to
track down the statutes and re regulations
gulations regulations relating to political par participation
ticipation participation by faculty members, dis discovered
covered discovered there is no compilation
of such regulations readily avail available
able available to the faculty.
Law Professor T. Brooks
Jones, who has demanded a
hearing before the Board of Con Control
trol Control regarding his recent release
from the UF Faculty because
of his announcement to run for
circuit court judge, sadd he could
find no such listing of faculty
regulations.
Jones had previous knowledge
of the regulations but said his
first information from the Univer University
sity University administration regarding the
rules came when it was learned
of his intention to run for office.
At that time (about three weeks
ago) he was called in for a con conference
ference conference with Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz, he said.
Mautz then informed him of the
University and board of control
policies concerning politics, said
Jones. I told Dean Mautz I was
aware of the regulations, I thought
they were invalid and I intended
to fight them.
There is a faculty handbook
with most of these regulations
and policies in it, according to
University President, Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz.
It is apparently out of print at
present, but will soon be reprint reprinted.
ed. reprinted. It is difficult to keep them
in the hands of all faculty mem members
bers members since there is such a rapid
turnover of the faculty, said Reitz.
By Wednesday afternoon all ap applicable
plicable applicable rules were available. In Included
cluded Included were the Board of Control
regulations, the so-called Little
Hatch Act and the Miller Mem Memorandum.
orandum. Memorandum.
Sec..on 22 of the Board of Con-,
trol policies entitled Political
Participation passed in 1934 says:
1) Employes under- the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the Board of Control are
prohibited from seeking election to
See WHAT'S, Page 5

Summer, Fall Orientation
Applications Available

Orientation leader jobs are
open for the summer and fall se semesters
mesters semesters and applications are now
being accepted, Associate Stu Student
dent Student Director of Orientation Steve
Gardner said Wednesday.
Acting in dual roles as hosts
and guides to incoming students,
orientation leaders acquaint the
frosh and transfers with the UF
campus and all the phases of uni university
versity university life.
It's an important and enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable job," said Gardner, adding
that some group leaders in five
past have retained their positions
for three or four years.
He said current orientation po policy
licy policy is to stress the academic side
of university life without playing
down the extra curriculars. Ex Explaining
plaining Explaining the myriad of information
in the University Catalog and out outlining
lining outlining the various student forums
are other important orientation du duties,
ties, duties, Gardner said.
I Applications are being taken
through March IS in Room 128
of the Administration Bldg. In Interviews
terviews Interviews will be held from March
21 to April 8.
Absolutely no previous exper-
Satch, Stars
Coming to UF
Louis (Satcnmo) Armstrong
and his .All-Stars will perform
in a Dollars for Scholars bene benem
m benem concert, sponsored oy tne
inter-* ratemity Council. May 3.
The concert will be held In
Florida Gymnasium from 8 to
10:30 p.m. Tickets will be 51.30.
Armstrong will appear for a
contracted price of $6,000 for the
one night stand. All profits will
be turned over to the Dollars for
Scholars campaign.

They Watched Him Pack and Go

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Editorial Assistant
More than one student paused
in Brooks Jones doorway to
say goodby Wednesday.
One offered to help with his
campaign, . .if there is any anything
thing anything I can do to help you, let
me know, sir. Youre a good
man for the job here and a good
man for the job there.
He referred to Jones cam campaign
paign campaign for circuit judge. The 33-
year-old professor Tuesday qual qualified
ified qualified to run against incum incumbent
bent incumbent George L. Patten.
Cost His Job
His decision to run cost him
his job.
Jones was fired because his
actions defy a Board of Control
rulinga ruling he insists in-,
fringes on the civil rights of
Board employes.
Jones says hes running for
the office because hes following
the natural pattern for advance
in his career.
He cleaned out his desk Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday after his dismissal Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon. His name was
missing from the faculty regis register
ter register at the law school 18 hours
after being fired.
Ail His Strength
Although hig manner is one
of quiet reservation, Jones ap apparently
parently apparently plans to put all his
strength into his two-pronged
war. On one hand, he fights
the Board of Control. And on
the other, a two-month political
campaign.
See THEY, Page 5

IN PANEL DISCUSSION
Politicians to Take Stand Tonight
On Future of Florida's Universities

Six of the ten men jockeying
for the governors seat will have
views on the problems of higher
education.
Five of the candidates, John Mc-
Carty, Fort Pierce; Fred Dick Dickinson,
inson, Dickinson, West Palm Beach; Hay--
! don Burns, Jacksonville, Farris
Bryant, Ocala, and Ted David,
Hollywood, will be in Gainesville
for a panel discussion, while Doyle
Carlton, Wachula, will participate
through a long-distance telephone
arrangement.

ience is necessary, said Gard Gardner.
ner. Gardner. Our training program quick quickly
ly quickly and easily familiarizes the stu student
dent student with the job.
Student director of orientation
is Bill Trickle. Faculty director is
Assistant Dean of Men Dr. Frank
T. Adams.

Efforts Attract NY Paper

By CLAIRE COOPER
(Special to the Alligator)
The New York Herald Tribur,
Tuesday requested informatic
from the UF educational Anal}
sis Committee for a possible Sur
day feature concerning the cm
rent student campaign on pro
lems of higher education and aca academic
demic academic advancement at the Ur
versitv.
Jim Morisseau, Herald Tribur
education editor, called the Dr.
ve-raity News Bureau requestii.
information.
Serious Student Effort
Morisseau expressed his pa l
ers interest in a serious studen'
effort, unlike the usual unive-rsu
activity, which usually amount
to a riot at the local Woolworths.
Included in trie press package
sent to the Herald Tribune are
Alligator stories, a summary of
student activities toward schol
arship. photographs of student ef->
forts, a copy of a recent Execu Executive
tive Executive Council the Edu Educational
cational Educational Analysis Committees Re Report
port Report on higher education and
See STUDENT, Page 5

SCRATCH ONE PROF ... The name of Law Profes Professor
sor Professor T. B. Jones was missing from the faculty register
at the College of Law 18 hours after administration of officials
ficials officials announced that he had been fired. His name
was formally located between the names of E. M. Jones
and K. Krastin. (Photo* by Myron Persoff.)

The program, sponsored by the
Young Democrats Club, will be
held in the Gainesville High School
Auditorium at 7:15 p. m.

MEN'S DORM
GOING COED
Coed students will move back
to Grove Hall next September
after a six-year leave of ab absence,
sence, absence, according to Harold
Riker, director of housing.
Because of an increase of
women applicants for housing in
the past two years, Grove Hall j
will be reconverted to a worn- I
ans residence hall.
The greater increase of wom women
en women applicants in proportion to
men reflects a nation-wide trend
of the past two years, Riker
said.
Grove Hall was used as a
womans dormitory from 1951
to 1954, before the construction
of Broward Hall.

V /Vv ''/) i
v -- v. ' iv- ' / r ,,'W/A's ',' < m&zmWgixMm i
*''''£.? ' : '.^^^y :! / >&<**'
STUDENT LOBBYISTS ... One ex example
ample example of the type of student activity
that attracted the attention of the New
York Herald-Tribune is this meeting of
members of the Committee of 67 and
1

Dr. John M. DecJrove, profes professor
sor professor of political science will mod moderate
erate moderate the discussion and sketch
in the main issues of the current
campaign.
Student government leaders,
headed by Larry- Stewart, chair chairman
man chairman of the student government
Educational Analysis Committee,
will then introduce the problems
confronting higher education in
the state.
Fifteen runners, provided by
the Young Democrat- will be on
hand to cany writt questions
from the auaience tc he candi candidates.
dates. candidates.

Council Suspends One
The Executive Council Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday dropped one of its members
for excessive unexeused ab absences.
sences. absences.
Ruth Havill was suspended ef effective
fective effective the March 1 meeting.

local legislators. Seated are (l. to r.)
Jean Carver, Rep. Osee Fagan, Sen.
Emory (Red) Cross, Dave Raney
(standing), Claire Cooper and Rep.
Ralph Turlington. (UF Photo Service.)

K U A n
\ s
'Fair Looms
o j|L
/rsV
PAGE 2

Six Pages This Edition

Jones Insists
Rule Infringe!;
On Civil Riahls
UF law professor Brocks
Jones Wednesday demand demanded
ed demanded a Board of Control hear hearing
ing hearing to review hi; dismissal
from tlie University.
Jones was fired Tuesday
afternoon after he defied
a Board of Cant'd regula regulation
tion regulation prohibiting political
participation of state uni university
versity university employes.
The 33-year-old prcifessor TuiksJ TuiksJ;lay
;lay TuiksJ;lay qualified to rurj for circuit
judge. He is running! against in incumbent
cumbent incumbent George L.j Patten -of
Starke for the post, j
The guns have nOw been f r red
ed red from both si said. He said he did not expcjet
any further action until he files
suit against the board for loss of
salary.
Jones letter to Boai|d Chairm en
J. J. Daniel insisted the rule in infringes
fringes infringes on his civil rights.
Would Continue Work
At all times I Hold mystlf
eady to continue nay
nent, he told Daniel.
The letter to Daniel stated,. .1.
here is no reasonable relationship
between requiring a Beard of Con Control
trol Control employee to resign after ai
nouncing for elective office an!
keeping him on the job.
Regulations must b;
bly calculated to accomplish som fi
education. All things considerc i,
the regulations effectively denies
to Board of Control employees onp
of their civil rights. 1
Generally, university facuit
and students have vocally suf
ported Jones actions.- His chai
lenge of the board rule is' report e (
to be the first test ciise of th
nine-year-old rule.
Prompt* AAUP Reaction ij
Jones dismissal brought imme&l
late reaction from the local chap
ter of the American Association!
of University Professorp Tuesdays
AAUP President Frederick Hart-?
mann stated, We have always!
been opposed to the Board of Con Con!
! Con! trol ruling that prohibits
; sity faculty from seeking or hold holding
ing holding public office. j
T
See OUSTED, Pa£e 5
" 1
'Monitor' Radio
To Feature UF
NBCs Monitor radio program
is scheduled to feature informa information
tion information about the UF this week weekend
end weekend according to the University
News Bureau.
Saturdays schedule for UF
news includes 10:30 a.m. and 2,5,
7 and 8:30 p.m. Sun-day .news will
be aired at 3, 4 :30 and 1:30 p.m.
Doug Martin, News Btireau as assistant
sistant assistant editor, said an in'ormation
packet sent to Monitor included
stories on -UF history,. research,
sports, the engineers fair, camp campus
us campus politics, the educational analy analysis
sis analysis committee and Honecoming
activities.



'Secret Weapon' Heads Host of Exhibits
In Preparations for 15th Engineer's Fair

ig ;I||MM| Jt m
S B -? ''

BIG SECRET .. Margaret Sadler, senior from
Maitland, is friendly but wont talk about the secret
exhibit the Electrical Engineers will unveil March 11
at the opening of the 15th annual Engineers Fair.
(Photo by Myron Persoff.)

KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY & CLEANERS
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to put you there. You choose the way. By plane or ship.
Deluxe or economy. Short trip or long.
Brownell escorted tours take you the right places, show
you everything, coyer all your needs. Or, independent trips
l may ** tailorccJ your wishes, all arrangements made (and
costs figured) before you go.
! Come in for booklets and Brownell Sclect-a-Trip folder.
p or Folders and Pr!ces r see:
WORLD
V\\TJ 771 TRAVEL
SERVICE
808 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
for Seniors and Graduates in
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PHYSICS
APPLIED MATHEMATICS
ENGINEERING MECHANICS
ENGINEERING PHYSICS
AND
AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL,
ELECTRICAL,
MECHANICAL,
METALLURGICAL,
ond NUCLEAR
CAMPUS
INTERVIEWS
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Elk THURSDAY, MARCH 10 Jg§§fk
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shul PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT
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Electricals Apply Shroud
To Project 'Big Question'

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Staff Writer
The Big Question is the label
the American Institute of Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Engineers is putting on its
secret weapon for the 15th annual
Engineers Fair.
The entire school becomes a
showcase of UF engineering
March 11-13 as the sliderule ex experts
perts experts advertise their wares to the
general public.
The door of room 343, Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Building will be closed un until
til until the fair even as electrical en engineers
gineers engineers invite the public to see
the secret project.
Even Fair Publicity Chairman
Jay Harrison did not know what
the exhibit was. "I tried to find
out, but they would not tell me,
he said.
Plays Coy
What i it? Come and see for
yourself, answered Electrical So Society
ciety Society Fair representative Dave
Gulkis.
The electricals are also exhibit exhibiting
ing exhibiting an electronic washing machine
that will clean metal jewelry
such as rings:
Other public participation pro projects
jects projects will also be on display.
The Industrial Engineers Soci Society
ety Society is featuring a wooden toy as assembly
sembly assembly line. The toys will be hand handed
ed handed out to the public.
Free milk will also be given a away
way away at the fair. It will be pro produced
duced produced by a Chemical Cow which
will be fed real grass by the Amer American
ican American Institute of Chemical Engi Engineers.
neers. Engineers.
Cosmetics and pills will be pro produced
duced produced and distributed by phar-

Annual Concert
Here March 10
The symphonic band will pre present
sent present lte annual formal concert in
the University Auditorium, March
10. at 8:15 p. m.
Director Reid Poole will conduct
musical style* from the 17th to
a program embracing a range of
the 20th centuries. Selections in include
clude include Beethovens Egmont over overture,
ture, overture, the Court Festival suite
by William P. Latham, the Sec Second
ond Second Suite For Band by Gustav
Holst and George Gershwin's tone
poem An American in Paris.
Richard W. Bowles, assistant
conductor, will direct the band in
a group of selections including Vit Vittorio
torio Vittorio Gianninis Praeludium and
Allegro.
Featured soloist of the night will
be Thomas Stidham. He will play
Barats Andante and Allegro.
David Hume, principal trump trumpeter
eter trumpeter and student conductor of the
band, will conduct the concert
march Marcho Polo, by Donald
I. Moore.
Monday Lyceum
Presentation Off
The Lyceum Councils presen presentation
tation presentation of the Dramatic Dance
Trio will not be held Monday
; night.
Anne Booke, Lyceum Council
president, said the trio was not
granted permission to enter the
country from Germany to make
its tour. She did not know the
I reason for the denial of paes paesj
j paesj ports or have other information
concerning the cancellation.
A small series presentation
| now unknown will be held later
in the year to replace Monday
nights canceled performance.

maeys Mortar and Pestal Club.
Scientific Horse
The American Society of Civ Civil
il Civil Engineers is saddling a hobby
horse for ths youngsters. It will
demonstrate deflections in re-en re-enforcod
forcod re-enforcod concrete beams.
Other highlights of Che fair will
be 9-wheel-les* car that literally
rides on air and a monkey cage
ridden into space by the first rock-
I et-propelled monkeys. Abel and
Baker.
These are being featured by the
Aeronautical Engineering and Am American
erican American Rocket Societies respec respecj
j respecj tively.
The other groups of the seven
i competing for a SSO cash award
| and gold cup first prize will be
| the American Societies of Mechan Mechanical
ical Mechanical and Agricultural Engineers.
Four Judges
Judging committee chairman
Wayne Greenlee announced that
four judges win consider original originality,
ity, originality, effort, presentation, and pub public
lic public appeal in awarding prizes.
Red ribbons will' be awarded
two runners-up and a plaque will
be given the society w.,., ne
largest percentage of members
participating.
Greenlee said that only three
projects from each society could
compete and commercial exhi exhibits
bits exhibits and those which utilize dona donated
ted donated commercial or industrial
parts will not be judged.
The judges of the fair will be
UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
Chairman of the board of Con Control
trol Control J, J. Daniels, President Wal Walter
ter Walter Zinn of General Nuclear En Engineers
gineers Engineers Corp. and President Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Fk>m of Florida Steel Prod Products,
ucts, Products, Tampa.
This will mark the first year of;
participation by the Arts and Sci- j
ence Department of Chemistry:
which will display major areas
of Chemistry.
20,000 Expected
The ARS, and the departments
of Physics, nuclear engineering
and chemistry will not be com competing
peting competing for prizes.
Harrison expected well over
Pr-Mds Mutt Register
All pre-med and pre-dental
students who have not registered
with the Pre-Professional Coun Counseling
seling Counseling Office this semester, may
register Monday through Friday,
Room 128, Flint Hall. The dead deadline
line deadline for registration has been ex extended
tended extended to March 15.

FMSCAIPTION* FILLED LAWSES DUPLICATED
co.
. til w. UstTttt A vs. AmmU 9mrkimm PE 1-0400
TOTOJT^^
MEMO FROM JOE SOMMESE
To college men who went to
get a head start towards building
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increase, youre sure to want the financial protection that
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you'll have it then is now while you can take full
advantage of the lower premium rates at your present
age.
New York Lifes Whole Life insurance is ideal for
younger men with an eye to future financial security.
Its minimum face value of SIO,OOO makes possible high
protection for your dependents at low premium rates.
It builds up cash values steadily to provide you with a
backlog for emergencies. Or, when you reach retire retirement
ment retirement age, you can begin to receive a fixed monthly
income for life!
Its a sure way to get a head start towards getting ahead
in the years to come. Ill be happy to give>ou all the facts
without obligation.
write ... phone ...or visit
617 West Univ. Ave.
FR 2-4131 < Bus.)
FR 6-3549 (Rat.)
Special Agent
New York Life Insurance Company
Joseph L. Sommese
V A

20,000 to attend the fair. It is
the same weekend as the state
high school basketball tournament
and this should draw high school
students. We also have more in industrial
dustrial industrial exhibitors this year, he
said.
Twenty-one industries including
Florida Power and Light, Com Coming
ing Coming Glass Works, N. Y., Reynolds
Metals Co. and Southern Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone and Telegraph Co., will
present projects at the fair.
Projects will be on display
March 11 to 13 in the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Building, the Statistical Lab
(I B. M. Computer), and the
Hangar behind the ROTC build building.
ing. building. The Nuclear Reactor and
Physics Buildings will hold open
house during the fair as they did
last year.

MILITARY BALL ON MARCH 19

Big Plans for 'Hoedown' Moving Along As
26 Beauties Qualify for Queen Competition

By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
Twenty six campus beauties
have qualified as candidates to
reign as Queen of the 1960 Military
Ball, Saturday, March 19.
With the competitor* for the
crown all lined up. plan* for the
County Alumni
To Meet Today
Gainesville Golf and Country
Club will host the annual dinner dinnerdance
dance dinnerdance and officer installation of
the UFs Alachua County Alumni
Club, today at 7 p.m.
President and Mr*. J. Wayne
Reitz; Vice President and Mr*.
Harry Philpott; and Athletic Di Director
rector Director and Head Football Coach
and Mrs. Ray Graves will be ho honored
nored honored guetfts at the occasion.
Active club members wishing to
attend are requested to make
their reservations by calling Club
President Allen Skaggs at ext. 288
or the University Alumni office at
ext. 214. The cost is $2.50 per
person.

. * -'vS l *' '.. Ja
9 am \ v viH3L
- i 9 'BhOBSv jUK fjE9Kfl£hj99HU st|
? VHI9M9r
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H9f;.H n Sd k! & '''v.-'' pwy jgk^. 'tf&jyiv <,

NEW RECRUITS . While not ex exactly
actly exactly in proper uniform for ROTC drill
but willing to sign up anyway are Mili Military
tary Military Ball Queen contestants. Nita Mey-

joint Army Air Force ROTC hoe hoedown
down hoedown are moving along.
A nationally known orchestra
will play for the dance, from 9
to l. The group was a 1958 Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council presentation, ac according
cording according to dance publicity chair chairman
man chairman Jim Hunter. Master of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies will be Frank Vickers, sen senior
ior senior ROTC cadet from Valdosta,
Ga.
The dance, scheduled for the
Florida. Gym, is part of ROTCs
annual alumni weekend and the
Universitys two-week long Gator
Gras, March 18-25.
An ROTC parade Saturday
morning and the annual Orange
and Blue football game that a<-
teroon will precede the dance.
Military displays by Scabbard
and Blade and Arnold Air Society,
ROTCs two honoraries, will be
featured. Honored guests will in include
clude include a genera] rank officer invit invited
ed invited by PMBAT, 001. Glenn A. Fer Ferris.
ris. Ferris. and the Dept, of Military Sci Science.
ence. Science.
Candidates for Ball Queen, and
their sponsors, include Karen Al Alfonso,
fonso, Alfonso, SX; Karolyn Bagg. DTD;
Calie Bizub. KA; Judith Ann Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, SN; Mary Farrey, Arnold
Air Society; Gwen Ford, DG; Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Gill, Chi Phi; Frances!
Hester. KD; Mary Ann Holling-i
worth, Phi Delt; Barbara Irene i

F
l I
A Campus-to-Career Case History
i i
.^iP& *
ttta!?*" 'I'HiHIIIUIIWMHn J: .. L
:?;<
. &v%o^i£sK fr^aPmva
IfIMFP w£W& ''
Dick Petzold discusses time charges for a customers telephone installation with an administrative assistant.
i I
! \
How to avoid a dead end career:
read Dick Petzolds story

While a senior at the University of Mary*
i land, accounting major Richard G.
Petzold made some definite decisions
about his future. I wanted to work for
an established company, he says, hut I
didnt want to get lost in a dead endjob.
Dick joined the Chesapeake and Po Potomac
tomac Potomac Telephone Company in Washing-
i 1 ton. D. C.. right after graduating in June,
1956. Following three months of orien orientation,
tation, orientation, he became a supervisor in Reve Revenue
nue Revenue Accounting, w-here he continued
training in a productive capacity, w ith 15
people reporting to him. Here, he sug sug-1
-1 sug-1 gested a number of methods improve improvements
ments improvements which were adopted.
Far from a dead end career. Dicks
1 took him into many operating areas:
to General Accounting, w'here he
handled market research projects, includ-

Dick Petzold earned a B.S. degree in Accounting while in
college. Hes one of many young men with varied college \.^jti-,J
backgrounds who are finding rewarding careers with the Beil
Telephone Companies. Learn about opportunities for you. BELL.
*. See the Bell Interviewer when he visits your campus and TILS PHONE
read the Bell Telephone booklet in vour Placement Office. COMPANIES
L J
i

ers, sophomore from Jacksonville; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara King, freshman from Ft. Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, and Paula Simpson, junior from
Tampa.

King, ZTA; Juanita Meyers, DU.
Flo Ann Milton, Theta Chi; Adele
Mosk, DPhiE; Pamela Penegar,
DX; Jame Percefull, Tri-Delt;
Luciene Pirenian, Beta; Cookie
Prosperi, ADPi; Mary Carolyn
Pugh, Chi 0.
Ann Rothenberg. AEPhi; Paula
Simpson. AOPi; Jackie Spache,
AXO; Dottie Stephenson. Pike;

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 4, 1960

BEST JAZZ SELECTION
IN THE SOUTH
ALL POPULAR JAZZ LABELS
COME IN AND BROWSE
WEEK-END SPECIAL DIAMOND NEEDLES
$3.95
TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
811 W. UNIV. AVE. TEL. 2-2728

i
ing a Customer Opinion Survey for four
Bell System companies ...
to Disbursements Accounting, for
IBM-equipment training and, later on, i
the supervision of Payroll Deduction
procedures...
to Personnel Relations, where he co coordinated
ordinated coordinated a special, four-company ab absentee
sentee absentee study and presented findings to
an important, top-level conference ...
to Disbursements Accounting again,
where he is now Supervisor, Labor and
Material, w ith an administrative assistant
and 10 clerks under his guidance.
The telephone company brings out
the best in you, says Dick. Ive devel developed
oped developed new skills, acquired self-reliance,
and learned how to supervise and work
with people. What's the opposite of a
dead end career? Well, Ive got it!

Karen Rae Svoboda, AGR; Betty
Lou Vandegrift, Phi Mu; Judith
Wallace, Delta Sigma Phi; and
Gayle Weaver, SPE.
Preliminary judging, Sunday,
March 6, will narrow the field ta
ten. Final judging will be the fal fallowing
lowing fallowing Sunday, from which the
finalists will be chosen. The Queen
will be crowned at the dance.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Putting Hi-Fi Sets
In Order for Big Weekend

By JACKIE OQUIN
Gator Society Editor
Fraternities are putting the hi-fi
sets into order this weekend as the
campus for the most part prepares
for a casual and relaxing round
of entertainment!,
Pikes will observe their annual
Founders' Day Banquet Saturday
afternoon at the Pike house. Brow Broward
ard Broward McClellan \yill be featured as
the guest speaker for the event.
Leo Rock, president of the chapter,
will also deliver a talk.
A casual hi-fi and beverage par party
ty party is planned by the Sig Eps for
tonight. Saturdjay, night black
leather jackets and motorcycle
boots will be thf proper attire for
their juvenile delinquent" party.
* j *
DFLJS WILL also swing to cas casual
ual casual hi-fi music tonight on their
patio, Saturday night is down-on down-onthe-farm
the-farm down-onthe-farm night sor 1 Deits and dates
as they get set for an old-fash old-fashioned
ioned old-fashioned hayride.
A fasching which sim simply
ply simply means that |any kind of cos costume
tume costume iB appropriate, will be held
by the AGRs Saturday night.
AGR is proud to announce the

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 4, 1960

campus
character:
jj
BLACKSTONE
TORT
Pride of the law school, I
Blackstone has never lost a
moot trial. But theres noth- I
ing moot about his prefer- p
ences in dress. He finds that §j
when hes comfortable, he ||
can trap a witness and sway
a jury like Clarence Darrow. ¥
So he always wears Jockey I
brand briefs while preparing I
his briefs. Exclujsive Jockey
tailoring gives him a bonus i
of comfort he getjs in no other 1?
underwear. Fine Jockey gj
combed cotton is more ab- H
sorbent, smootherfitting,too. I
To look your.best, feel your L
best, take a tip from Tort.
Always insist on Jockey M
brand briefs, $1.25. Your
campus store hasl them now!
COOPER'S INCORPORATED- KENOSHA.WIS. |l|
1
|s) NO B
briefs I

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 6
ACROSS 5. What 2 Down [* 3 4 5 8 9 10 11 12
may be (pi.)
:r tj Bn
7 Llama's cousin 7 lt s curvaciouJ
13 She sounds anti g .. Take roc t 0 HiT
11- Mental process, y o ur
13, .Naturally he's 9. Trim ' ^m
Keels bv Uy What Menthol _____ fIH mm mmm mmm mm
17. Gush, in a Mag 19 WMTi so|2l 22 23 I "are YOU KODL
hurry ; 12. Blyth. Arbor. J | YUU KOUU
16. Buys a car clc 1 ENOUGH TO
19. Shrunken con- 21 & | KRACK THIS?*
20 Can ;ff 's Canyon 22 p ^ e BiST
d __
Mr. K's team 29 3
2 s It's nothing loni
29. a 24. Period in 32 I
ceramics g M*'* WKm
31. A Kool go 25. Difficult to dig - " Hmm mtmZZ
33 34 35 37 38 39 40
JSTJSSS* Stf?**-
SP. Snake that's
almost a dance I 33 Temple 11 *"" 1 *" "
41. Lacks a code J 44 45
j-- ... , ,34. Uhat Latin
4 Fml nffun lovers like
41. Names (Latin) 35. t 0 tJ ., 46
40. Hand op hip, Menthol Magic
elbow out of Kools I I I 11 .11.. 1- *
46. Builds | 37, Tel \
I ZZttz f Whehyeur throat tells ) Jk
- WN Si, l
8. Leaves unpro- 42. Vegas f
.£>l,o* (a real change... pTB %
YOU NEED THE HK&lo
OF C.aAPt.TTHS ||^
i 960, Brown WUlUmi Tobacco Corp. p-'W "SS^,

|initiation of six Q brothers. They,
are Rick Allch. Dick Wilcox, Tom Tomi
i Tomi my Williams, Porter Pierce. Ed Ed:
: Ed: win Irons, and Dan Akins. Wes Wes;
; Wes; ley Sryith and John Dollar are
I the two newest AGR pledges.
Phi Ep pledges will he hon honored
ored honored by their brothers with a
blues party Saturday night.
Needless to say. featured music
will be in blues fashion, and
ohlv blue attire will be worn
for the event.
March 4 and 5, the Florida chap- 1
.iter of Delta Upsilon will host the
brothers of the northern chapters j
within Province Five of Delta Up Up,
, Up, silon general fraternity at the 19601
provincial conference.
The chapters represented will j
i be Georgia Tech, Johns Hopkins, i
: Washington and Lee. Virginia, i
Auburn, North Carolina and Louis- j
ville. Special guest will be Charles,
D. Prutzman, president of the
j general fraternity.
* *
LEISURE IS THE key word
II for the casual record party at
the Theta Chi house tonight. With
a similar objective, the Phi Gams

Classified
TRAILER For Sale: 26 foot Rollo Rollohome
home Rollohome with-cabana Excellent
Condition. Ph. FR 6-7972 After
5:00. Paradise Trailer Court.
HI-FT AND STEREO EQUIP EQUIPMENT.
MENT. EQUIPMENT. Phonographs, Amplifi Amplifiers,
ers, Amplifiers, Speakers, Turners. Tape
recorders and all related equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Most at discount prices.
Call FR. 6-3600 betw-een 3:00-
5:00 P.M.
DANCE band combos. Completely
professional. Guaranteed Larry
Gibson, Box 1190, Starke or call
Woodland 4-3071 or Woodland
4-6691.
FOR SALE: 1956 Bella Zundap
Mjptor Scooter. Excellent body
and mechanical condition. Dark
blue in color. Priced right. For
information. Call Herb at FR
2-4059.
36 Foot PACEMAKER mobile
home. Late 1956 model in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Phone FR. 6-
6627 between 6-10 P.M. or in in|
| in| quire at Glynwood Trailer Park.
GOOD PAY, draft deferment, sum summer
mer summer cruises and officer training
available in reserve Navy Se Security
curity Security Division. Call Bob Park,
FR 6-6536 or Mr. Rutledge,
J FR 6-6427.
OWNER Leaving Town 4 1 2 % V. A.
home for sale. No qualifying
necessary. 3-bedrooms. 2-baths,
large living and dining combi combination,
nation, combination, wide carport. 818 N. E.
Seventh Ave. See after 6 P. M.
Monday through Friday or call
FR. 2-0629 for daytime applica application.
tion. application. Open for inspection all day
Sat. and Sunday.
gpofe
Wfim J Wt
ISfpifc M

have planned gatherings fdr bothj
tonight and Saturday night.
In honor of their stereo sound;
system, the AEPis will have a rec-!
ord party Saturday night. Dress
and atmosphere will be informal.
Chi Phis will enjoy a beat beatnik
nik beatnik theme for tiyur .arty Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. A surprise band Is
promised to make the evening
swing.
The Delta Sigma Phi house- j
mother. Mrs. Tennant, has been!
chosen for a feature article in a
national magazine.
The Delta Sigs celebrated ini initiation
tiation initiation last week. New initiates
are Fred Cortege, Saldo Emerson,
Ken Hopkinson. Dick Kinney.
Hank McCann. Gene Ramsey, and
Bob Thompson.
* *
An informal open house will be
held by the AEPhis following Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Sing tonight. The public
is invited.
New AEPhi officers are Nanci
Baernstein, president; Susan Sa Sager,
ger, Sager, vice-president;, Arlene Trup Trupkin,
kin, Trupkin, recording secretary; Natalie
Jervis, corresponding secretary;
Judy Siegel, treasurer; Lynn Gin Ginson.
son. Ginson. rush chairman; Arlene Roth-1
enberg. member-at-large; Betty;
Barnett, ritualist; Renee Geyer, j
parliamentarian; May Myrna, col-j
umns editor; Lani Eiger, house j
manager; Rita Kamm. historian.
Weekly coffee hours have been i
resumed by the PM Mus on j
Tuesday night.
IN THE DARK

Page 3

Sin, Sin, and More Sin
Scheduled at the Flicks

bh carol buller
Gator Sfcaff Writer
Sin, sin- and more sin is on the
agenda this week at Gainesville
movie houses with even Brigitte
) Bardot getting into the act.
r The Naked Venus about a
French girl in an American nud nudist
ist nudist colony and said to be filmed
right on the scene will continue at
the State through Saturday.
Then, after a three day reprieve
with Raintree County several
hours long drama of the Old South
with Elizabeth Taylor and Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery Clift, Bardot makes the
scene on Wednesday as A Wo Woman
man Woman Like Satan.
Erotic Dancer
In this one the pout is an ero erotic
tic erotic dancer in a rather low night
club.
At the Florida, The Big Fish-
HOUSE TRAILER, like new, pay
like rent, reduced price, good
financing.
A ROCKIN' Rhythm section and a
frantic front line. THE CARR CARRTUNES.
TUNES. CARRTUNES. FR 6-3437 or Dave
Hume at FR. 6-6472.
|3|S[l |A|3|g^g|lb|3|M|3(
IvlahvlvlwMriblolvldl
|Bi
Hffljfc Bn I NBS Q 3 H
pjpxn Bilal
**".131A131-LISB'VISB
aawsNYioDM

New Phi Mu officers include
Janet Morrison, president; Alice
Browly, vice-president; Ann An Anderson.
derson. Anderson. secretary; Marci Fitzgib
bans, treasurer. New Phi Mu ini initiates
tiates initiates include Suzanne Kuhn, Pat
Craig, Carolyn Dasher, Lura
Hearing. Barbara Keene, Arlene
Laaw, Mary Shea. Sharon Var.
Dame, Caroline Warren, Wes
Young and Sandy Carter.
Jean Haeseker will be the new
Tri Delt president for the coming
year.
Other officers will be Bevy
Hooten, vice-president; Marybelh
Gilfillan, chaplain; Patty Wood
recording secretary; Ann Sessions,
corresponding secretary; and
Helen Hardesty, marshal.
* *
THE NEWLY ELECTED slate
of AOPi officers will include Paula
Simpson, president; Ann Jones,
vice-president; Mary Lee Hud Hudson,
son, Hudson, recording secretary; Diane
Downing, corresponding secretary;
Margie Eichinger, treasurer; Vir
ginia Zirkle, rush chairman; and
Jean Kelly, Panhellenic delegate.
Coffee hours at the AOPi house
are held from 9 to 10:30 Thursday
nights in correction to an error in
a previous column.
Jean Harrison will serve as the
president of Chi Omega next se semester.
mester. semester. Other officers will be
Jane Blalock, vice-president; Jean
Bennett, secretary; Dagne
Browme, treasurer; and Linda
Fischer, pledge trainer.

erman ends its lengthy run on
j Saturday to be followed on Sun Sunday
day Sunday by The Bramble Bush. In a
Peyton Place-type story the plot
concerns the scandals of a small
Cape Cod town.
Richard Burton starts as a doc doctor
tor doctor who falls in love with the wife
of his dying friend. Barbara Rush
is thp wife; Jack Carson is an
ambitious lawyer; Angie Dickin Dickinson
son Dickinson is a sex-pot in a nurse's uni uniform;
form; uniform; and Tom Drake, who plays
all of his scenes in his pajamas,
is the dying husband.
Warrior, Slave Girl
Florida Theatre audiences will
return to Roman times beginning
Thursday this time for The War Warrior
rior Warrior and the Slave Girl.
A spectacle of sin and splendor
in what was perhaps history's
most wicked era the movie in includes
cludes includes everything from raging
lions m the arena to the crash
of clashing empires.
The main characters are a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful if wicked princess and a
gladiator w r ho rebels against Im Imperial
perial Imperial Rome.
Saturday late nighters at the
State will see Blackboard Jun Jungle
gle Jungle the now infamous story about
hoods in the classroom. Glenn
Ford stars.
Trianon Applications
Will Open Monday
Applications for Trianon, wo womans
mans womans honorary society, will be
accepted beginning Monday.
Necessary qualificat ions in include;
clude; include; regularly enrolled; wo woman
man woman student w'ith more than 70
hours credit, distinguished in one
field of extracurricular activity
and a grade average better
than .3 above the overall wo womens
mens womens average of last semes semester.
ter. semester.
Deadline for applications is
March 18 at 11 p.m. Forms are
available and must be turned in
at the Florida Union information
desk.
Pick Up Blue Key Forms
Students desiring to be consid considered
ered considered for membership in Florida
Blue Key honorary leadership fra fraternity
ternity fraternity should secure activities
summary forms at the Florida
Union desk.
Forms will be available March
14. Deadline is midnight. Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, March 26, according to Jim
Rinaman. chairman o. the nomin nominations
ations nominations committee.
si
csaPf Wm
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&V v , "" V
L:s% 'Us* ' "V- ' t
_JI is*

PLANNING A BIG SPRING SOCIAL
. . Members of the second annual
Gator Gras committee are busy making
plans for a combination of events that
should be the campus social highlight

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Africa, Inquisition and Sex
To Be Featured in Talks

By CAROLE GIBNEY
Gator Religion Editor
j Africa Today will be the top topic
ic topic of a lecture to be given Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, March 8 at 4:30 p. m. at the
Presbyterian Student Center. Hank
Crane, Presbyterian respresenta respresentative
tive respresentative to the Belgian Congo, will
speak.
The lecture will survey the liv living
ing living habits, environment, educa educational
tional educational opportunities and various
other cultural aspects of the Af African
rican African tribesman today.
Mr. Crane will also speak to
Presbyterian married students
Monday night at 6 p. m. at a cov covered-dish
ered-dish covered-dish supper. This talk will
be on the same subject. Activities
planned by the other religious
centers for this week are.
BAPTIST: Elections of B.S.U.
officers will be held Sunday night,
March 6, at 8:45 p. m.
Installation of the newiy elec elected
ted elected officers will be held at the
Thursday night Vesper Services.
Following installation the old and
new officers will meet for an in in!
! in! formal supper at the Primrose
Grill.
All Baptist students interested
1 in going on the retreat to be held!

ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS
REPRESENTATIVES OF
NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION,'INC. I
WILL CONDUCT ON-CAM PUS INTERVIEWS
Visit your placement office now
for all the facts about a future with North American Aviation, Inc.
| i rTTT.-L, ~ n-L
j. '
, .Atomics International, located in the San Graphite Reactor for the Consumers Public
.Nuclear jFerhando Valley of Southern California, is a Power District oj Nebraska and an Organic
aTiTA.nmijr I< '. ader in the development and manufacture Po Reactor at Piqua, Ohm. AI also is
at the Atomics of nuclear reactors for power, research, and , ~
Internation? l mobile systems. Two proven AI power reac- engaged in extensive rcseaich activities *>
Division tor concepts are now under construction develop improved materials for fuel ele ele,conooo
,conooo ele,conooo park,Co. c -,c Atomics International is building a Sodium ments and reactor components.
_ Autonetics, a leader in the field of electronics. matic hnding system for supersonic missiles
//I \ is engaged in research, development, and and aircraft; the first, general purpose, all allyf/ly
yf/ly allyf/ly E ectronics manufacture of Computers. Inertial Guid- transistor, digital computer.lt is now at work
& electro- ance, Armament Control and Flight Control on the inertial navigation system for the first
mechanics at the Systems. Autonetics designed and built the nuclear-powered Polaris-carrying subma-
Autonetics Division inertial navigation system for the USS Nau- rines and the guidance and control systems
iDown.y.Ca fo-moi tilus and Skate; the first, completely auto- for the Minutcman and GAM-77 missiles.

A The Columbus Division, designed and built design studies now underway at the Colum- \ j
the NavysT2J Buckeye, America's most ver- bus Division include undersea, land, and air
/aM a\ Naval satile jet trainer which will train todays weapons systems for all Military Services, f j
aircraft Jet cadets to command tomorrow's manned Current studies include ASW, missiles, ECM,
& missiles at the weapons systems, and the Navys supersonic, intercept aircraft, electronics systems,VTOL-
Columbus Division all-weather A3J Vigilante, todays most ver- STOL, ground support equipment, and other
(Co v-- so- iatile manned weapons system. Advanced still confidential programs
. The Los Angeles Division is the home of the production of complete manned weapon
AC A \ Design & next-generation manned weapon system- systems. Work encompasses the fields of
* development the Mach 3 B-70 Valkyrie multi-purpose Electronics, Metallurgy, Structures, Aero- j
of manned weapon bomber-and America's first manned space dynamics, Thermodynamics, Dynamics,
systems at the vehicle, the X-15. Engineers in this division Mathematics, Physics, Human Factors and
Los Angeles Division are engaged in research, development, and Industrial Engineering.
'.let Anjn #s, Californio)
/>\ The Missile Division is the home of the GAM- missiles and space exploration vehicles of a
Missile 77 Hound Dog, an air-to-surface missile wide variety of range, speed and propulsion
eapon for the Air Force s B-52 bomber. The Mis- methods. Scientists at the Aero-Space Labo Labosvstem
svstem Labosvstem manarement sile Division has within its ranks some of the ratories, an organization within the Missile
sysie management nations most experienced engineers and sci- Division, are conducting creative research
r es !f. rch at entists in the fields of missiles and weapon well in advance of existing technology in the
the Missile Division systems. They are performing research on space sciences.
!Downy, Coltfomiei
Rocketdyne is engaged in ideas-to-hardware systems, the division is under contract for
development of propulsion systems. Hi- en er gy solid propellant motors and
S Propulsion thrust liquid propellant engines, built by unique accessory equipment. Solid propel propelsystems
systems propelsystems Rocketdyne, have powered most of the mis- operations are located at McGregor,
and concepts siles se d f^. mi^ tary ? nd civl i, 1 l f n s P a s c Texas Other propulsion system concepts are
.'t ~ projects including Atlas, Jupiter, Thor, Red- lexas. v v > r
ttheocketd.vne £ o e> Explorer Pioneer. Juno, actively under development employ.ng the
Division ant j Under development at present principles of ion energy, nuclear energy,
Coroso Fork. Caiifoertiat are two super performance liquid systems. plasma jets, arc-thermodynamic and mag-
While leading the nation in liquid propellant netohydrodynamic systems.
1
AT WORK IN THE FIELDS OF fHF FUTURE
NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC.)
" W; I ' I

of the spring semester. Committee
members are (1. to r.) Lou Pearlman,
Jack Sites (sitting), John Goodling,
Cal Adams, Pam Armstrong, and Bill
Swain. (Phc-to by Myron Persoff.)

j the week-end of March 12 are
asked to sign-up as soon as possi-j
ble at the B. S- U.
Inquisition Under Discussion
| j CATHOLIC: Theology 500 will
meet tonight at 7:15 at the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Student Center. The topic for
discussion will concern the Inquis Inquisition.
ition. Inquisition. Monday night at 8:30 a new
series of Inquiry classes will be
held at the C. S. C.
All students interested in learn learning
ing learning more about the Catholic faith
are invited to this and subsequent
Pre-Dance Hayride
Planned March 12
A student hayride will precede
the Saturday night dance at
Broward Hall, March 12.
Tickets for the hayride which
leaves the front of the Florida
Union at 7:30 p.m. and returns
at 9 p.m. are $1 per couple.
Tickets for the dance may be
purchased in Room 315 of the
Florida Union.
The dance will follow the hay hayride
ride hayride and continue until 1 a.m.
| Admission to the dance is free.

: meetings. No social activities are
j planned by the Newman Club for
I this week.
EPISCOPAL. Special Lenten ser ser
ser vices are scheduled by the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Student Centers. These ser services
vices services will be held Monday and,
Tuesday at 7 a. m. and Wednes-j
day and Thursday at sp. m. I
The Episcopal Drama Croup
will meet Thursday, March 10, at
| 8 :30 p. m. at the student center.
All students interested in partici partici-1
-1 partici-1 pating in the drama group are ur uriged
iged uriged to attend.
i; Philpott Talks On Morals
HILLEL:SexuaI Freedom and
'Moral Responsibility will be sub-j
JJect of a talk by Dr. Harry Phil Philpott,
pott, Philpott, vice-president of the Univer Univerj
j Univerj sity, to members of Hillel Foun
! dation following Sunday morning
, brunch.
Brunch will be from 11 to 12:30
Services will be held at the center
tonight at 7:30.
I METHODIST : The Wesley Foun Foundation
dation Foundation resumes the weekly Sunday
Evening Supper Hour after a re recess
cess recess of almost -a year. These
suppers were popular last year
and arc being brought back by
j popular request. Beginning at 6
the supper hour will feature a
weekly supper-speaker.

I
Mom, Dad Have
Their Day Soon
Another UF tradition, Mom and
Dad's Day will be inaugurated
March 19. according to John S.
Goodling. chairman for Ihe event.
Mom and Dad's Day will oc occur
cur occur as a part of Gator Gras and
in conjunction with the UF Alumni
Associations Annual Spring As Ass
s Ass mbly.
"This will be the on y oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity during spring for parents
to come up and see the campus
and to meet the Universitys pre president."
sident." president." Goodling said.
Plans for the day include a cof coffee
fee coffee hour at 8 am., at wiich par parents
ents parents will be addressed by and
have the chance to ques.ion Pro Pros.dent
s.dent Pros.dent J. Wayne Re ; tz. At 9:'5
a Forum for Parents, is scheduled,
followe by guided touts oi Lie
campus from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.
A parent-faculty-alumri Bar-B-
Quc is scheduled from noon to
1:30. Tickets must be t ought in
advance at room 315 in ;he Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, at $1.25 per person.
Final event ot the day is the
annual Orange and Blue game,
when the UF varsity football team
splits into two squads foi a full fulldressed
dressed fulldressed scrimmage. Kickoff is at
2 p.m.
UF Professor
Will Moderate
Candidate Panel
Dr. Clement Donovan, will mo moderate
derate moderate a meeting of the candidates
for city commissioner Monday at
8:05 p.m. in Gainesville's tity hall.
The meeting is the onlv oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity voters will have tojquestion
the candidates directly on the
problems of City Government ac according
cording according to Mrs. K. F. Hatfdy. pre president
sident president of the League of Women
Voters of Gainesville.
Dr. John DeGrove of tie politi political
cal political science department will opm
I the meeting with a brief; speech
on the problems of growing cities.
The candidates for city commis commission
sion commission will then state their p atiorms
j and answer questions from tfie
; floor.
The meeting is being sponsor?-
,ed bv the Finley Development
Association, the Junior (Chamber
of Commerce, and the League of
Women Voters.

ud ftr wr from yeur tiio* I- : f
mun. extra dollxrs utrd for you
Tod.v old hr*. rn I* mwlrert \7
like nw BAVE MONEY SjZttjZ/
5 NICK'S SHOE REPAIR
L i 609 W. University Ave.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

A UF professor was fired this week.
Why?
b
Thomas Brooks Jones, 03-year-old
law profelssor, was fired for seeking
election as judge to the Eighth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida.
Should Jones have been fired? Is a
university! professor different from
any other citizen so different that
he cannot exercise his constitutional
right to run for political office ?
Firing Professor Jones was not
something University President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz necessarily wanted to
do. He had no choice. Board of Con Control
trol Control policy left him no alternative.
However, U} 1956 Reitz endorsed
the policy saying he did not see how
University personnel would have the
time to do their work and give atten attention
tion attention to other duties and functions.
Our interest in the Jones case is
not in his candidacy for circuit judge.
Jones testing of the Board rule is
incidental to his running for office.
As t he has said he wants to become
judge and the regulation just hap happens
pens happens to be in the-way.
The service Jones is performing,
even though incidentally, is to bring
out into the open a long neglected
problem. A large, civic-minded group
of citizens have been effectively pre prevented
vented prevented from assuming anything more
than a secondary role in the govern government
ment government of Gainesville and Alachua
County for more than two decades.
Such disfranchisement grates
against the basic Constitutional right
of any citizen to participate as he sees
fit in the affairs of the community.
One argument used against politi political
cal political participation by the faculty has
been that it will be bad public rela relations
tions relations for the University. When UF
public relations start violating Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional rights then its time for a
re-examination of what our relations
with the public should be.
This political prohibition is even
more glaring wdien we recall the fre frequently
quently frequently unopposed elections in city
and county governments here. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps on the state level a conflict of

ON CAPITOL HILL

Comments on Foreign Policy 'Muddle'

By JIM ROSENFELD
President Eisenhower's request
to Congress for Si. 175.000,000 for
economic and military assist assistant
ant assistant and his current trip to
Latin America reveal the long
step United States foreign poli policy
cy policy has taken smcje its first pain painful
ful painful days.
For more than 100 years after
our nations birth, we tried our
best to follow the} dictum of our
founding father-j George Wash Washingtonto
ingtonto Washingtonto avoid any perma permanent
nent permanent alliances with any portion
of the foreign world.
WE WERE fjulhful to this
idea, in spite of lone or two un unusual
usual unusual circumstances. The most
important result!of this period
was probably thk/development
of a deep skeptic* attitude, to toward
ward toward foreign involvement.
This reluctance to take any
other part of the wqrld serious seriously
ly seriously came into sliaifp conflict with
reality in the firjst part of the
20th century. Ever since then
this country has been in a mud muddle
dle muddle over what would be the best
foreign policy to adopt and thq
methods to execute it.
*
MOW THAT both parties, if
not the American public, have
realized that, like it or not. the
United States is irreversably in involved
volved involved with the future of the

THEM

Editorials

It's the Principle

rest of the world, there has
been much discussion as to the
objectives of United States For Foreign
eign Foreign Policy.
With the challenge posed by
the Soviet Union, it becomes
imperative that the United
States decide whether or not it
is seriously interested in guid guiding
ing guiding the development of new na nations.
tions. nations.
* *
ONE THING is discouraging
ly clear: this countrys public
and many of its leaders are in interested
terested interested in other peoples only
to the extent of determining
whose side they will take in the
event of war.
Foreign aid figures underline
this position. During the last
five years (1955-60) we lent or
gave $12,400,000,000 for military
aid while only $11,598,000,000
went for purely economic aid.
If these figures do not seem
startling, remember that mili military
tary military aid is usually in terms of
arms and does nothing to de develop
velop develop a country. In fact, it may
make it more dependent upon
the arms supplier for parts and
service.
* *
THE PREJUDICE for deed
rather than word does not ex extend
tend extend to the freedom-thirsty
areas of the world. As a result,
the Communist barrage has suc succeeded

Friday, March 4, 1960

interest would exist but on the local
government levels the views and serv services
ices services of this able and willing group of
people are needed.
The Board of Control and the Uni University
versity University administration maintain that
political immunity is necessary to
carry on objectively the search for
truth, the dissemination of informa information
tion information and the training of the minds and
hearts of youth. We doubt the valid validity
ity validity of this reasoning.
The present Board rule assumes it
is impossible for a man to teach at the
UF, run for office and not neglect his
faculty duties. This kind of blanket
rule is not fair. It is not the answer.
The best and fairest way to control
political participation by faculty
members is at the department level.
A board visiting the UF only
infrequently cannot possibly adminis administer
ter administer such a rule.
A department head is the only one
who is close enough and qualified
enough to determine when a faculty
member is neglecting his duties, To
be fair it has to be done on an indi individual
vidual individual basis, not by some blanket reg regulation
ulation regulation passed more than 20 years
ago.
Faculty members by the hundreds
participate in extra-curricular activi activities
ties activities every day without sacrificing their
university responsibilities. Take a
look at the Gainesville churches, civic civicclubs,
clubs, civicclubs, fund drives and P-TAs, not to
mention countless University extras.
Certainly it cannot be argued that
it will lower the quality of Gainesville
and Alachua County government for
the UF faculty to participate.
Why should a professor surrender
his rights as a citizen to grant politi political
cal political immunity to our university sys system?
tem? system? The members of the Board of
Control dont.
We wish Professor Jones good luck.
Not because we particularly want to
see him become the next circuit judge
of the Eighth Dirstrict, but because
by winning his case against the Board
of Control he can win full, meaning meaningful
ful meaningful citizenship for the faculty of the
UF.

ceeded succeeded to an amazing degree
throughout the world as at
home by promising the hope
of a better future, and advocat advocating
ing advocating faith in the Communist sys system.
tem. system.
It is ironical that this country,
throughout which words such as
faith and hope mean so
much, has failed to extend to
the rest of the world its faith
in the democratic system.
*
WHAT 18 unbelievable is that,
during the past few years, the
Administration seems to have
completely under-rated the im importance
portance importance of deeds. The President
refuses to accept the fact that
we are in a race with the Soviet
Union to capture the worlds
prestige, let alone a race for
survival.
The sad result is that we have
been playing our foreign policy
by ear waiting for a Soviet
eruption and then reacting to it
rather than grasping the ini initiative
tiative initiative ourselves.
No one questions the fact that
the United States is the strong strongest
est strongest economic power, with over
twice the national income of the
Soviet Union.
What is causing questions is
why we have let the Russians
hold such a large jump in a
race we could have won walk walking.
ing. walking.

'They Caught Me Practicing What I Preach!'

PERIHELION II

Discloses Jones Furor 'Maneuvering'

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
It hasnt been publicized, but
the forced resignation of Brooks
Jones from the College of Law
is causing quite a bit of back backstage
stage backstage maneuvering around the
campus.
Jones seems to have pieci piecipated
pated piecipated a mild furor by deciding

to test the con constitutionality
stitutionality constitutionality of
a Board of Con Control
trol Control and Uni University
versity University policy
forbidding po political
litical political parti particip
cip particip al l on by
faculty mem members.
bers. members.
For many
tins issue has

mmk fa*

been smolder smoldering.
ing. smoldering. awaiting LEVA'
some brave soul who would be
willing to forfeit his campus job
in order to contest the regula regulation.
tion. regulation.
Brooks Jones has don e just
that.
* *
THE BATTLE lines (to use
Army terminology) are being
drawn up, with faculty members
generally supporting Jones con contention,
tention, contention, and members of the
administration generally op opposed
posed opposed to his efforts.
The administrators feel they
have valid reasons for prevent preventing
ing preventing any political participation
by university professors.
The Mailer Memo makes the
administration position clear.
Handed down in 1952 by the
late President Miller, it says
if our desire to maintain polit political
ical political immunity at the University
is genuine, and I believe it is,
then it is difficult for your
president to believe we can
maintain that policy if the mem members
bers members of our staff engage in po political
litical political activities.
* *
IT IS SAYING we do not
have the right to enjoy politi political
cal political immunity if we are unwilling

THE TOP DRAWER
Soys Religion May Not Ploy o Part

By FRED FROHOCK
The controversy over religion
in politics must undoubtedly date
back to the first stone idol that
must have come just before the
first flexible politician.
Os course, this year the age ageold
old ageold conflict revolves about one
Mr. John Kennedy and the Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic religion, and Mr. Kennedy
is trying to do without strife
what movements like the Refor Reformation
mation Reformation have

iff HM
|- f

histor ica 11 y
tried to do
with strife:
view religion
in perspective.
This most
immediate ma manifestation
nifestation manifestation of
such a long longlived
lived longlived problem
seems to rest

in a fundam en- FROHOCK
tal difference
between Catholic and non-Ca non-Catholic
tholic non-Catholic faiths. It is that Catho Catholicism
licism Catholicism assumes a conscience
resting on a supreme authority
outside the individual, while
protestantism relies on a con conscience
science conscience within the individual.
* #
ROUGHLY SPEAKING, the
protestant can go to God directly
and is allowed by his church
a greater amount of freedom in
determining the good life, while
the Catholic must approach God
thru the proper channels of his
religion and as a result is sub subject
ject subject to more authority from his
church.
The authority of the Catholic
Church functions in this manner
because it assumes a knowledge
of absolute truth thru revelation;
this has led many non-Catholics
to associate the Church with the
particular brand of dogmatism
so often accompanying groups
armed with this belief.
The immediate doubt in the
mind of the American public
concerning a Catholic in the
White House is based on a seem seeming
ing seeming contradiction that arises
when one continues this tine of

to maintain the conditions, and
the only conditions, under
which political immunity can be
expected or maintained.
The paper concludes, it is
our fervent hope that we shall
continue to enjoy political im immunity
munity immunity in order that we may
carry on objectively the search
for truth, the dissemination of
information, and the training of
the minds and hearts of youth.
Thus a sincere desire on the
part of the administration and
the Board of Control led to the
enactment of such regulations
as partially listed above.
* *
YET BY A curious, quirk the
chiefs upstairs had to enact the
above regulation in response to
political pressure.
They thus find themselves in
the curious position of claiming
political immunity will be some somehow
how somehow derived from giving in to
a lot of political demands,
which seems the very opposite
of what Webster had in mind
when he compiled his diction dictionary.
ary. dictionary.
The main opposition to faculty
participating in politics, comes
of course from Gainesville bus businessmen
inessmen businessmen who feel very secure
in their posts as town commis commissioners
sioners commissioners and mayors, and who
want to retain those posts with without
out without faculty contests.
* *
As SUCH, they are depriving
the faculty of a very basic right
of every American, the right to
participate in the local govern government
ment government of his community.
The faculty and their wives
send their kids to local schools,
pay taxes to run the fire depart department,
ment, department, yet they are deprived of
any effective say-so in the run running
ning running of these departments.
You can see why Jones is bas basing
ing basing his argument on constitu constitutional
tional constitutional grounds. He contends it
is the basic constitutionally
guaranteed right of every Amer American
ican American to participate in the basic

reasoning: will a Catholic Pre President
sident President accede to the religious
authority of the Vatican when
such authority conflicts with ac accepted
cepted accepted U.S. law and custom?
* *
IT WOULD SEEM that an af affirmative
firmative affirmative answer to a question
of this nature assumes a uniform
set of responses by all Catholics
to a uniform policya condition
that simply does not exist.
Besides the differences found
between European and Amer American
ican American Catholicism, diverse prac practices
tices practices within the United States
version are evident. On such
a matter as segregation, num numerous
erous numerous discrepancies in Church
policy appear. Archbishop Rum Rummel
mel Rummel in New Orleans was pres pressured
sured pressured by layment into delaying
integration in the parochial
schools, even though he found
segregation morally wrong
and sinful.
In the case of individual res responses,
ponses, responses, Senator Kennedy can be
expected to be even more liberal
than most. He was educated at
Harvard University and re-
member remember this is a member of a
generation that is rapidly put putting
ting putting less stress on the formal formalized
ized formalized side of any religion.
*
OF COURSE, the logical jus justification
tification justification of Kennedys position
has little to do with his success
or lack of success in future
politics. Let us examine that
side of the picture.
In 1928 Catholic A1 Smith was
overwhelming defeated by the
Republicans Herbert Hoover,
444 electoral votes to 87. Even
great portions of the Solid South
went Republican.
However, a few other pertinent
factors are often overlooked in
drawing room discussions of this
election. A1 Smith was Catholic,
but he was also a wet from the
labyrinths of Tammany Hall.
This, coupled with a powerful
and active Ku Klux Klan. lite literally
rally literally buried him.
*
TODAY, prahUtittwi to m toot'

machinery of his local govern government.
ment. government.
With all of us constantly bom bombarded
barded bombarded with the idea that we
too should participate in politics
to ensure the continuance of
qur democratic ideals, we can
surely find good grounds to
idealistically support increased
freedom for our classroom
seers.
* *
Jones certainly has a good
case, though no one can definite definitely
ly definitely predict its outcome in the
courts.
Faculty members in most oth other
er other colleges in America have the
right to run for such local of offices,
fices, offices, though the Hatch Act pre prevents
vents prevents most other political activ activity
ity activity and rightly so.
Also, running for Congress or
governor would require so much
time, and is such a full-time
job that no prof could do it and
still engage in his classroom ac activities.
tivities. activities.
* *
BUT LOCAL politics is a horse
of a different color. Its part parttime
time parttime work, with part-time cam campaigning
paigning campaigning and little or no pay
for the job.
President Reitz told me a few
years ago that he agreed facul faculty
ty faculty should be okayed to run for
local office. But he said he was
in a difficult position to seek a
revision of the rule.
* *
NOW THAT the case is going
to court, it relieves Reits from
faculty pressure to personally
seek a revision of the rules.
However, it may take yeans to
decide the matter in the courts.
It could even reach the U. S.
Supreme Court.
Should it be decided in Jones
favor, and I think it will, it will
shoot a load of adrenalin in the
arms of she faculty.
A couple of profs I know
might stop fishing on week weekends
ends weekends and collecting stamps on
Wednesdays and instead run for
Justice of the peace.

er an issue, and what little
strength the KKK has is being
directed not so much against
Catholics as against Negroes.
The more liberal attitude of
the South toward Catholics was
well illustrated in Kennedys
1956 bid for the vice-presidency;
his greatest support outside New
England came from the South.
This may have been only a
protest vote against the alleged
disloyalty of Kefauver, but the
fact remains that the alternative
choice to the man with the coon coonskin
skin coonskin cap was not found to be
too repulsive after all when the
actual voting started.
* *
THEN TOO, Kennedy might,
with justification, count on more
than just token support from the
Catholic element in the electo electorate.
rate. electorate. Eisenhower wona first
for the Republicansa majority
of the Catholic vote in 1956.
However, many of these voters
still regard themselves as Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats and might be expected to
swing back to the party of Rum,
Romanism and Rebellion if a
Catholic were at the helm.
Os course, that there is a very
strong feeling in the United
States against actual recognition
of religious bodies cannot be
doubted. When Truman propos proposed
ed proposed in 1951 that the United States
be represented formally at the
Vatican thru the U.S. Foreign
Sendee, the resulting storm of
protest within this country
prompted him to cancel the
move.
However, this attitude correl correlates
ates correlates with a desire to maintain
separation of church and state,
an attitude that is also held by
virtually all New World Catholics
of recent generations.
The general shift in attitude
in the 20th centurycommon to
a greater or lesser degree to all
faiths toward de-emphazising
institutional religion may be set setting
ting setting the stage for a Catholic to
star Am WttU House.

Letters to theEdito^

Blasts Alligator on Lack
Os Intramural Coveraqe

Editor:
A good newspaper must satisfy
many varied interests and I
realize that selection and re rejection
jection rejection of material must at
times be a difficult job.
Regardless of the trying na nature
ture nature of this task I would first
suggest that foremost a student
newspaper should attempt to sa-,
tisfv student interest.
The paper has wandered from
student interest before, but nev never
er never so much as last semester.
There were some fine articles
and Don Addis cartoons went to
the heart of many campus prob problems,
lems, problems, but a great amoimt of the
material received little atten attention.
tion. attention.
* *
THE MOST GLARING denial
student interest and partici participation
pation participation was not what was printed
but instead what was omitted.
Intramurals were virtually ig ignored.
nored. ignored.
6,500 to 7,000 men and women
participated in intramurals dur during
ing during the 1958-59 school year.
Coach Spurgeon Cherry (past
national president of College In Intramural
tramural Intramural Group) has one of the
finest and most exclusive intra intramural
mural intramural programs in the country.
IT IS OFTEN visited by ob observers

Feels Compulsory ROTC
Gives Men Responsibility

Editor:
Recent letters to the editor
contained a note from a veter veteran
an veteran who claimed ROTC
be put on a volunteer basis.
He contends the program
bears little resemblance to any anything
thing anything he found on active duty.
Being a veteran of three years
in the Army, and having run
the gamut from paratroops to
pencil' pusher, I find it difficult
for anyone with a military back background
ground background of more than six months
to hold these views.
I am one of the veterans en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the advanced ROTC
program, and have learned
more about military procedures

THE CAMPUS SHADOW

Runs Across a Girl Who
Forgot Her Date's Name

Hey man! Its me again. Two
weeks in a row! Might even got
to be a habit.
How about dropping me a line
or two c/o Gator Office, letting
me know what you think about
this deal. The more good mail
1 get will make the boss mighty
happy. An that aint no little
feat!
Might even put a line or two
from your letters into this
jewel. Like, it ain't ripoesible,
man!
WALKER AUDITORIUM
Two girls started this conver converse'
se' converse' >n.
I was talking to this Tep
man and he asked me to the
Tep party. T told him yes, but
I cant remember his name now.
I hope he calls so I can akk who
it is when I answer.
NOTE: Gal, Im sorry for you,
but the only thing I can suggest
is, take a memory course,
* *
THE HUB
A Joe College and a gal sitting
at a nearby table. Gal talking:
"I cant understand why all my
instructors think I should make
above average grades on my
courses.
I got above average on my
placement tests, above average
on my high school grades,
above average on my freshman
percentile tests, and I just cant
understand why they want me to
make above average now.
The Joe College, in an affected
high voice.
They just dont understand
you want to have fun.
NOTE: I sympathize with you
gal, but maybe youre the above
average type. If you cant fight
em, join em, as the saying
goes. Besides, who knows, it
just might be possible to get
above averages and have fun
too.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the effielsJ tad cat m wipe per et Ute Cal remit 7
0/ Florida sad la pub Hiked every Tuesday and Friday morning except dnrtne
Holidays, vacations aad examination periods. Tbo FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la entem
ed as ascend class matter at the Cnlted States Fast Office at Galaesvllla. Florida.
Offices are located to Rooms t, 10. and IS to the Florida Union Boil dins basement
Telephone University of Florida FR S-Z241, Ext *55, and regoeit either editorial
office or bnatoets office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finkel
Business Manager Lois Adorns
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Carver, Hariy S. Rape, Joan Lee Tams; Pat CRtoy, Otffeo vr.
SPORTS STAFF manager.
Bill Buchaiter, Editor; Mike Brown, Jared Uebow, Art Lome, fruiriv
tin. Fran Warren. 8 a> M,r
STAFF WRITERS
Carol Buller, M E Cleveland, Bob Gendroo. Dave Hamilton. Dink - --*
Jim Moorhead. Gary peacock, Sam Zorn, Andrea Arthur, Harvsp Goldstein'*
BUSINESS STAFF
Ron Jones, Assistant Business Meiiaaer;
Carl Griffith, National Advertising Manager; John Robinson, Asaiatan* v.,,
Advertising Manager; Merry Carol FUek, Office Manager; Sarahau*iJ.
sistant Office Manager; A1 Toth, Subscription Manager; R on Rabin rt|Z7i
Manage*; Advertising Staff, Julie McClure. Bill Nee, Ctody
gj- Adverttato* Manager; Anna Sadder. OU&

servers observers from ail parts who ars
anxious to duplicate the success
found here.
Virtually every phase >f the
student body is represent ed but
you wouldn't know it by read reading
ing reading the "student newspaper.
Readers will search hungrily
for their own of their friends
names in print. This is the rea reason
son reason men read the women s sec section
tion section to find out who recently
married and girls read the
sports pages for accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments of their boy friends.
If for no other reason than
the weight of sheer numbers of
participants and follower! t, and
their corresponding large per percentage
centage percentage ot campus population,
intramurals deserve ample
space in our student newspaper.
Not at a sacrifice of spuce re reserved
served reserved for intellectual or editor editorial
ial editorial brilliance but in ph.ee of
other articled which have small
appeal to any segment of our
student life, such as the football
prognostications on which we
breathlessly /hang from week to
week.
J If a publication doesnt serve
its basic purpose then all suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding endeavors, no matter
how lofty, are built on sand. The
Alligator should seek a more
firm foundation.
Robin Gibson

and tactics in two semesters
than I did in three years of ac active
tive active duty.
The compulsory basic pro program
gram program serves the very utilitarian
purpose of giving young men
fresh out of high school a sense
of responsibility.
The advanced course! does
a better job of preparing men
for leadership in any field than
I have found anywhere else on
this campus.
Possibly the letter writer har harbors
bors harbors some personal bitterness to toward
ward toward the military, and this may
have warped his values sjightly.
A. L. Inocco

ON CAMPUS
Girl walks up to Joe )llege
friend who has a broken lpg.
What happened to you?
I tripped as I was chasing r
girl.
NOTE: I know its hard to do,
but shouldnt you watch where
youre going? Especially if you
plan to catcih said girl. Beware.
You chase them till they catch
you.
* *
CAMPUS CLUB
Two friends meet Just outside
said club, just after they have
evidently read the Alligator.
Do you think its safe for us
to be seen together as friend*,
or do you think theyll claim
were homosexuals because w
bum around together?
l dont know. Better be care careful
ful careful though, that may be a plain
clothesman over there.
NOTE: Men! If you want to
be safe, have only girl frienda.
* *
CAMPUS CAFETERIA
A group of four girls sitting
at one of the tables in said cafe cafeteria.
teria. cafeteria. They have just finished
eating, when one of the girls
turns to the one on her left.
You going to finish the rest
of that cake?
No.
Can I have it then?
Yes
The girl reaches over and
picks up aformentioned piefc*
of cake and splits it in half.
Then in a joking tohe of
voice and with a look of wheed wheedling
ling wheedling and laughter on her face
looks across to the girl on the
other side of the table.
Split it with me, Jean?
Come on, just half of Jtl How
about it Jean? It wont hurt.*
NOTE: To Jean, whoever
you are. Next time go ahead
and eat the cake or Whatever.
Whats a few more calorics?
The Campus Shadow



'MY RIGHTS DENIED'

Ousted Prof Demands
Control Board Hearing

(Continued from Page ONE)
Hartmann said the Board ruling
abridges a faculty members con constitutional
stitutional constitutional rights and community
and national responsibilities,
which "in most cases he ie es especially
pecially especially well able to perform.*
The AATJP stand does not en endorse
dorse endorse the candidacy pf Jones,
Hartmann said.
Welcome Test Case
We welcome the opportunity
to see this ruling tested in the
courts. Hartmann said. "We feel
confident that a test is in the best
interest of the University, the state
and its people.
Dr. Reitz official statement

'
They Watched
Him Pack, Go
(Continued from Page ONE)
He expressed no hostility to toward
ward toward UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz or the UF administration.
"I just think the regulation is
Invalid," he said.
Jones says he wants to win
with quiet determination. Now
Ive got a campaign to handle.
And I'm convinced Im qualified
for the office."

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Sggpr
New York to Europe os low os $876... 46 days
Pan Ana offers you a fabulous series of special student
tours to areas throughout the world.
To make your tour even more rewarding, you will fly
aboard Pan Ams huge new Jet Clippers*the largest,
fastest airliners in the world. On Pan Am Jets you can fly
to Europe, South America, the Caribbean, Nassau, Ber Bermuda,
muda, Bermuda, Hawaii, and round the worldfaster
than ever before. That means youll have more time to
spend seeing the places that interest you.
Consider Europe. There are literally dozens of tours to
choose fromfeaturing a fascinating and adventurous
type of travel suited to your interests. Many offer
academic credit. And theres always plenty of free time to
roam about op your own. Call your Travel Agent or
Pan American* or send in the coupon below for full
information. iut n.%. f*>- *
Send is: George Gardner, Educational Director
I Pan American, Box 1908, N.Y. 17, N.Y. j
B Please send me a free copy of "Adventures
I >n Education," a stu<:ent guide to travel
I) fun and study abroad. s
I
I ity g
him Trs most aiauwa mmm ,4

, concerning Jones dismissal ex- 1
j plained: "Professor T. B. Jones. ;
i interim professor of law ha* this
afternoon (Tuesday) been dismis dismissed
sed dismissed as a member of the faculty j
: following his official qualification;
as a candidate for public office.
ln accordance with the estab-,
lished policy of the Board of Con Control
trol Control prohibiting members of the ;
faculties and staffs of state iiusti-:
tutions of higher learning from!
! running for political office, action'

What's What?-No One
Knew in' Policy Puzzle'

(Continued from Page ONE)
public office. Any employe de desiring
siring desiring to engage in a political cam campaign
paign campaign for public office shall first
submit his resignation to the
hoard."
2) Employes ar e further pro prohibited
hibited prohibited from soliciting funds for,
making speeches in behalf of, or
giving active aid to participants
in a political campaign. This does
not imply any restriction upon a
faculty or staff members right to
vote and discreetly express a pre preference
ference preference for candidates of his
choice."
3) All employes shall adhere
to the provisions and spirit of sec section
tion section 104.31 of the Florida statutes.
Section 104.31 of the Florida
statutes,i upon whion Professor
Jones is basing his ease against

Manaro's
SPECIALIZING IN
PIZZA
& SPAGHETTI
In every town or city you
go to you Will find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it...
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
DIAL
FRonklin 2-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theater

I for the dismissal of Professor Jon Jones
es Jones had to be taken.
This procedure wan explained
to Dr. Jones when he first inform*
; ed us that he was considering can cani
i cani didacy for a public office."
The 33-year-old professor said
i he did not know when he would
file suit against the Board. He
said the suit will be filed for
breach of contract in Tallahassee
! Circuit Court.
JEAN CARVEIt

the Board of Control, is entitled
"Political activities of state of officers
ficers officers and employees."
This is the so-called "Little
Hatch Act.

The point of contention in the
statute (found encircled in the
illustration on page 1) says: The
provisions of this statute shall not
be construed so as to prevent any
person from becoming a candidate
for and actively campaigning for
any elective office in this state.
The Federal Hatch Act dealt
with similar problems relating to
federal employes, but an amend amendment
ment amendment in 1960 specifically exempt exempted
ed exempted employes of land-grant colleges
from any restrictions on running
for political office.
Following the federal Hatch
Act and working on the basis
that the UF being a land-grant
college would come under its
jurisdiction President J. Hillis
Miller issued his controversial
Miller Memo In 1960.
It reiterated the Board of Con- i
trol resolution and the Hatch Act
ln my opinion, any education educational
al educational institution must have political
immunity if it is to carry on im impartially
partially impartially and objectively its great,
responsibility to the youth of the
state. This is altogether different i
from saying that we do not havei
the right to participate in partisan!
political activities," the memo
stated.
Another subject the Memo dealt j
with was public relations. Vie
should be in a position to carry
on our public relations in terms
of our educational objectives. It
would be difficult for me to see
how we could carry on public re relations
lations relations in those terms if we par participated
ticipated participated even in local and muni municipal
cipal municipal politics," Miller continued.
Miller concluded his memo by
expressing the hope that the fa faculty
culty faculty and staff would "resist the
temptation to become involved in
political activities at any level."
The final piece in the policy
puzzle" came in 1966 when Presi President
dent President Reitz re-distributed the Mil Miller
ler Miller Memo among administrative
officials suggesting they pass it on
to their new faculty members. In
addition to endorsing the Miller
Memo he added some thoughts of
his own on the subject.
Reitz said in an accompanying
letter he did not see how Univer University
sity University personnel would have the time ;
to do their work and give atten attention
tion attention to other duties or functions.
He said he doubted whether facul faculty
ty faculty members should serve on ad advisory
visory advisory committees either.
The jigsaw puzzle was com completed.
pleted. completed. The pieces dont fit to together
gether together very neatly, according to
professor Jones. But at least all
the statutes, policies, rules and
memos were finally brought to together.
gether. together.

FRIDAY, MARCH 4
NEVER SO FEW
Frank Sinatra
ARSON FOR HIRE
Steve Brodie
SATURDAY, MARCH 5
MONEY, WOMEN &
GUNS
Jock Mahoney
UP FRONT
David Wayne
THE WORLD IN
HIS ARMS
Gregory Peck
SUNDAY & MONDAY
MARCH 6 & 7
THE WONDERFUL
COUNTRY
Robert Mitchum
-30-
Jack Webb
TUESDAY fir WEDNESDAY
MARCH 8 fir 9
Ladle* Night
BLUE ANGEL
Mary Brit
HOLIDAY FOR
LOVERS
Clifton Webb
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
MARCH 10 & 11
I THE MIRACLE
Carol! Baker
THE ALLIGATOR
PEOPLE
Beverly Garland

film Bjfl B v 'JHr :

LEADERSHIP TRAINEES . Obvi Obviously
ously Obviously enjoying the program is a group
of students who attended the first UF
Leadership Training Conference in sev seven
en seven years. Recent Religion-in-Life Week

OF CHILD BEHAVIOR

Education College Making Use
Os Candid Camera in \ Studies

A dramatic new use of the com common
mon common candid camera that of
studying child behavior patterns
is now in the preliminary
study stage in the UF College of
Education.
Dr. Myron Cunningham, Ted
Landsman and Charles Cate are
engaged In research designed to
prove that the candid camera can
show more clearly than any other
method the behavior pattern of
students.
Working through a $38,560 grant
from the U. S. Office of Educa Education.
tion. Education. under the National Defense
Education Act, the three men are
: studying three sixth grade class- j
es set up as test groups.
They hope to show that while J
parents and teachers view child-1
! ren's behavior through "selective,
eyes which are sometimes in er error,
ror, error, a camera can record changes:
and development with a higher!
| degree of accuracy,
j
Camera Not Rigid
! An additional aspect is that even
i if the human eye does create an
; accurate concept of a child, this
; concept is not easily changed as
the child develops. The camera
is not rigid.
There have been many encour encouraging
aging encouraging cases handled thus far.
- In one, a kindergarten student
is withdrawn and socially unad unads
s unads justed upon entering school. Chron Chroni
i Chroni ological pictures show a gradual
change as the child becomes aware
r of his classmates and learns the
art of group play.
Another case concerned an epi epi-11
-11 epi-11 leptic child whose brain, doctors
agreed, would prevent the girl
from normal physical and social
progression. Pictures defy the an analysis
alysis analysis by revealing definite im improvement
provement improvement in her coordinaton and
social adjustment over an extend extended
ed extended period.
Has Large Library
These are only two of hundreds
of cases undergoing study. The

Political Science
Profs Awarded
$15,000 Grant
A $15,570 research grant to
study the effect of political stabiU stabiUtv
tv stabiUtv or instability in Florida coun council-manager
cil-manager council-manager cities on city-manag city-manager
er city-manager tenure has been awarded to a
University of Florida. professor.
Dr. Gladys M. Kammerer, pro professor
fessor professor of political science and di director
rector director of the University of Flori Florida
da Florida Public Administration Clearing
Service, received the one-year
grant from the Social Science Re Research
search Research Council of New York.
Dr. John M. DeGrove. assistant
professor of political science, and
Alfred Clubok. instructor of politi political
cal political science are associated with
Dr. Kammerer in the project.
The UF professors propose to
measure the political stability of
Florida council manager cities,
and study a sample of these cities
to determine whether there is any
relationship between the political
stability of these cities and the
tenure of their managers.

fCmida
Showing Thru Sat.
"THE WARR4OR AND
THE SLAVE GIRL"
STARTS SUNDAY
mmm
9|
H itjffaw B
tJE ill K] I ML. H
UritaMnM
Aoe RdriMi tcchnhsolow*|B
STRUNG MPMUPYOftMt
" y NnJOH SPERUNG n -TIM

Chairman Bob Park is shown address addressing
ing addressing the group, which heard a series of
lectures on leadership for young men
and women who are planning careers
in business. (Photo by Myron Persoff.)

project now boasts a library of
some 30,000 negatives.
In studying the three sixth-grade
classes, the first class will be
photographed throughout the year
and the pictures will be used to
point out positive behavior to par parents,
ents, parents, teachers, and students in
counseling sessions.
The photos of the second class
will not be shown to the students,
but will be used for researchers
and counselors reference only
The third class will follow the
usual parent-teacher counseling
without photographs.
Will Correlate Results
The results of the three classes
will then be correlated.

Student Efforts Attract
Attention of NY Paper

(Continued from Page ONE)
background material about the
UF.
"Book Burning Bill"
The summary follows student
activity from the May petition of
protest against the "book burning:
bill" before last year's legislature
to current activities and future j
plans.
Highlights included the Presi- j

Contest Opens
In Chemistry
UF undergraduates in chemis chemistry,
try, chemistry, biochemistry and chemical
engineering are eligible to partici participate
pate participate in the 1960 contest in colloid
and surface chemistry sponsored
by the Continental Oil Co., accord according
ing according to K. J. Mysels, of the Uni University
versity University of Southern California
Chemistry Department.
Contestants may enter either
a report on a research project
conducted by themselves or an
essay on the subject, The im importance
portance importance of the ultracentrifuge in
the colloid chemistry.
The best essay and best report
will each receive prizes of SSOO
and the second best S2OO each
under contest regulations. Honor Honorable
able Honorable mention prizes of SSO each
are also provided.
Deadline for submiting entries is
July 1, 1960. Entry blanks may
be obtained immediately by writ writing
ing writing to Mysels, Chemistry Depart Department,
ment, Department, University of Southern Cali California,
fornia, California, Los Angeles 7, California.
Tolbert Elects Leaders
Tolbert area last week elected
its leaders for the spring sinis sinister.
ter. sinister.
President John Young s slate in include*
clude* include* Franklin Ritch, vice presi president:
dent: president: lalhque Medie, recording sec secretary;
retary; secretary; and Thomas Digbv, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary.

I lll FR 6-6606
nil 111 Open 12:4s P.M.
Manama
TODAY & SAY.
; -'
Q
SAT. LATE SHOW
"BLACKBOARD JUNGLE"

Dr. Cunningham, in discussing
the end result of the program,
said he expects the pictures could
highly magnify behavior patterns
to help children develop a more
realistic self concept.
The pictures would be of equal equally
ly equally important value to classroom
teachers in counseling, improving
of student aid methods, and ac accurate
curate accurate record-keeping.
Cunningham views the photo photographic
graphic photographic media as possibly offer offering
ing offering a giant step toward further
insight into the study of the
i childs personality.
Possibly, not mother, not teach teacher,
er, teacher, but a camera knows best.

idential Retreat in September, the
I Dollars for Scholars program, the
i Committees semester break state
stomping campaign, Talk Back
and tonight's forum with guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial candidates.
Future plans were cited for con contact
tact contact with candidates for state cab cabinet
inet cabinet positions, Operation Boot Bootstrap
strap Bootstrap by the Committee of 67
j and television programs for pro pro|
| pro| motion of student activity.
Point Os Decision
The Executive Council resoul resoulition,
ition, resoulition, a product of Educational Ana Analysis
lysis Analysis Committee efforts, notes the
critical situation of higher edu education
cation education and calls the present year
the point of decision for the com coming
ing coming decade.
Citing the importance of the
university system to the future of
; Florida, it calls for an awareness
of the issues among students. aJKI
citizens of Florida.
A photo-story of UF student ac activity
tivity activity is tentatively scheduled for
Sundays edition of the Herald
I Tribune.

after every shave I
Splash on Old Spice After Shave Lotion. Feel your ms jj fa gSt Si
face wake up and live! So good for your skin ... | 'MJ^gjgM]/gy
so good for your ego. Brisk as an ocean breeze, f j
Old Spice makes you feel like a new man. Confident. cuA\/e mTiOKI
Assured. Relaxed. You know youre at your best AFTERSHA
when you top off your shave with Old Spice! po by SHULTON
Otui ta
GIT YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
j Tc/ifon#*
22 E. UNIVERSITY AVENUE

2,000 JOBS OPEN

Summer Work
Lists Available

Summer Job opportunities j
more than 2,000 of themhave
been compiled for UF men and
women students.
Student Secretary of Labor
Frank King *aid Wednesday his
office has taken oveT the respons responsibility
ibility responsibility for listing summer employ employment.
ment. employment. and is the only office on
campus which handles requests
for unspecialized workers.
The jobs are primarily in hot hotels.
els. hotels. resorts, summer camps, and
national parks. Kings office sent
out more than 1,500 letters to these
places all over the country but re received
ceived received only about 200 affirmative
replies.
He also has listings by the Na National
tional National Directory Service for these
same areas as well as for a few
businesses in the New England ar area.
ea. area.
King said moat of the jobs have
a net income of $l5O to SSOO for
the summer, plus room and board.
However, the student may make
as much as SI,OOO in some of the
tipping jobs, depending on peron peronality,
ality, peronality, ability to please, etc.
Free Steaks to Students
A student motorcade will leave
campus Saturday morning for
Wauchula and Doyle Carlton Ap Appreciation
preciation Appreciation Day.
Highlight of the day will be a
free steak barbeque.
The motorcade will form in
front of the campus police station
at 7 a.m., when coffee and dough doughnuts
nuts doughnuts will be served.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 4, 19601

TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
"The School of Distinction"
VISIT US AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
SPECIAL INFANT CARE
Infants to School Age
Gainesville's Oldest Nursery
Licensed and Health Approved
Mrs. Nelle Mathis
24 S.E. Bth Street
MTelephon^^^7Bo(i^^^^Ne*^at^^2o^oomo.
Mac Sex:
Where Else Con You Get
STRIP STEAK ? JBj
for $1.25? (f~\ /p#
Served with plenty of A \
crisp fries Cr I- r*
chopped salad. T S 7
Our steaks are fixed right
in front of you, and you see ft
what you're getting. 1 I
Small, Claan & Comfortable \
KOSHER PRODUCTS
PASTRAMI PICKLES ifgT
FRANKS SAUERKRAUT
Wonder House if
RESTAURANT f
Back of Sears & Roebuck R
14 S.W. First Street m

Jobs are listed for all 50 states,
but King cautioned the students
to consider costs of transporta transportation
tion transportation when applying. He also cau cautioned
tioned cautioned the student not to consid consider
er consider these jobs summer vacations.
Most are for a six-day week.
The labor Office is only a ref reference
erence reference bureau. It does none of
the hiring.
The office, room 308 Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. is open 2-5 p. m., Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
Charity Funds
Are Allocated
The Gator Chest Fund was al allocated
located allocated Monday after a ten month
delay caused by a tax dispute.
The State Comptrollers Office
q cstioned the state tax on last
years FSU Flying Circus. The
Circus receipts were donated to
the Oust.
The sl7Ol campus charity fund
was divided as follows:
$680: United Fund;
$200: World University Service
(a foreign student fund); j
$415: University Cancer Re Research;
search; Research;
SIOO each to the Heart Associa Association,
tion, Association, the Crippled Childrens Bund
(Easter Fund), Tuberculosis Asso Association.
ciation. Association. and the March of Dimes.
The distribution of the Gator
Chest is handled by the Student
Government Board of Solicitat Solicitations.
ions. Solicitations.

Page 5



TAKE FIVE

Sportin' Lingo
Is No Bargain

The sporiswriter is a man of many talents.
He has the fashion tastes of a Madison Ave. man. His sense
of style affects spprts coats, sports shoes, sports soc ks, and sports
sweaters and he would like to own a sports car but all he can afford
is a sports cap.
Socrates has nothing on our Grantland Rice contemporaries in
the way of philosophical predictability. He can pick the top 20 foot football
ball football teams out of hundreds in the nation. Yet he has a difficult time
selecting one of two presidential candidates and if he could pick
horse's like h e can football teams hed be a millionaire.
Whats A Portrezebie?
The sportswriter has such an extensive vocabulary that no one
but nimself can understand it or so Ive been told. What John
Charles Dal> would call a basketball game, the scribes might call a
cage fray
,>o in an attempt to educate those people who have a difficult
time in distinguishing a Little League baseball game from a story
abou* an Afghanistan foot race, We have selected some terms from
the sports pages which give the novice reader some trouble.
Here arc the terms w r ith definitions of what they are, and what
they are not : j i i
CLEAN-UP MAN No, he is not a janitor. The clean-up man
is the most powerful hitter on a baseball team and bats in the No. 4
position in the lineup
THIN CLAD Although wed like to be able to include Brigitte
Bardot in this category, well have to go along with the terminol terminology
ogy terminology that thinchid is another name for a track man.
PAR His first name, is Jack and he recently resigned from his
TV' show. But most golfers will tell you that par is the maximum
number of strokes that it should take you to put the ball in the hole.
ANCHOR MAN A good title for the Doha Gammas sweet sweetheart,
heart, sweetheart, but the sports definition is a member of track relay team,
usually the fastest, who runs the last la.p of the relay.
The Village, Anyone?
WEIGHT MAN A beatnik s way of saying hold it Mac. On
the track field its the athlete who specializes in the weight events,
such as the discus and shot put.
SACRIFICE I'Ll This occurs in baseball when a batter
hits a fly, It is caught, and a runner tags the base and advances to
the next base. Could also be an insect given to Buddha as an offer offering
ing- offering
LOVE lt makes the world go round. This word is found mostly
in Dear Abby but it is also a term used in tennis which means
winning a set of mx games witnout losing a single contest to your
opponent.
Broward Attraction?
SQUEEZE PLAY This occurs quite frequently outside of Brow Broward
ard Broward Hall every night about 10:30 p.m. However, Casey Stengel uses
h very effectively in baseball when a game is tight. The runner on
third base advances rapidly toward home and the batter bunts the
ball.
DUNK Emily post says this is now' socially acceptable. The
basketball term. .a tall man who dunks the ball over the top of
the rim and through the net.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 4, 1960

f OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
WOJ A4# FRIDAY AND
MONDAY NITES
MEN'S SHOP SHOP THEN!
ON THE SQUARE
Our Man -about the W orld shouts Ole! for
OLive op Spain
McGregors is by yC^dCf^AD
EXCLUSIVE WITH WILSON'S BB VfttlUll
k I n ;
A new fun color, discovered by our roving Man-about-the-World in the McCREGOR'S
olive groves of Spain where fierce sun and cool shadow mix tosrethei
to make this miracle of coloring! Its yours now in McGregor's UUVE
light-as-air cotton Meteor sportswear thats washable for easy care. OF
Come in now and acquire a taste for Olive of Spain by McGregor! SPAIN"
0* p jjHi OPEN YOUR CBA TODAY Sport Coot 28.95
Kok 'High Schoolers Open Your CBA, Jr.) Cotton Siax . 8.95
Ok fr| Wilson'* Continuing Budget Accounts Cotton Polos 5.00
CBA N 0 DOWN payment lvy Sport Shirt 595
** 6 MONTHS TO Pay Wonder SKorts 5.95
k- l i

% i JH

By BUDDY MARTIN
Assistant Sports Editor

Spring Sports Program Moves into Gear

Gridmen Prep
For Saturday
Scrimmage
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Plenty of hustle and hit-
I ting were the words used
:bv Coach Hay Graves to
! describe weeklong spring
football drills which moved
into the sixth day today.
With a full scale scrimmage
lon tap for Saturday, Graves and
| his coaching staff ran the 107 can candidates
didates candidates through strenuous work workouts.
outs. workouts. Several gridders missed
; practices due to minor injuries suf suf!
! suf! sered in the contact work.
Five Gators w r ere on the doubt doubtful
ful doubtful list as practicipants. Tackles
Jim Beaver and Danny Royal.
! halfbacks Gene Page and Dick
! Skelly, and fullback Bob Milby
were excused from drills.
Graves singled five gridders
who have shown promise thus
tar; ends Pat Patcheu and Nick
Arfaras, fullback Jon Mceth,
quarterback Larry Lihertore.
and guard Vic Miranda.
Libertore is one of several pros prospects
pects prospects bidding for a starting as assignment
signment assignment at quarterback. Jack
Jones, a letterman who saw con considerable
siderable considerable action last year, ap appears
pears appears to be the No. 1 choice at
present. Seniors Wavne William- 1
son and Dick Allen were lost by 1
graduation.
Floyd Dean, 220-pound tackle ;
who was redshirted last season,
is one of the rookies who receiv-
ed favorable comment from
Graves.
Upcoming freshman who led the j
Orange and Blue frosh to an un undefeated
defeated undefeated season last fall will be
counted on heavily for depth pur purposes.
poses. purposes. Quarterbacks Bobby Dodd,
Jr. and Jim Lepper and halfbacks
Bob Hoover and Skelly are future
varsitymen who may see consid considerable
erable considerable action next fall.
Six teams, instead of the usual
four, have been practicing with
the varsity so as to give Graves
a better idea of what the most
qualified material looks like.
Graves has been using the tow-i
er, an instrument designed by
his former Georgia Tech boss Bob- j
by Dodd, to get a better view of
the sessions.

TLc/m- $
v*
f fig W
ft
CATCH IT GATOR! . This is what
baseball Don McCreary (right) seems
to be saying to gridder Pat Patcnen.
Patchen hopes McCreary s not serving

Thinclads Prep or Indoor Meel

Florida's track team inaugurates added.

the 1960 cinder season next week
when it travels to Chapel Hill, N.
C.. to compete in the Atlantic
Coast Indoor Meet.
Coach Percy Beard warns fu future
ture future Florida foes that the Gator
thinclads will improve over last
season. Peplacing sprinters
from last years team will be
our most pressing problem, he

COAST BY EAST CAROLINA

Tankers Defending Title

By ART LOGIE
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas swimming team coasted to a 69-26 victory
over East Carolinas Pirates Monday, taking ten of 11
first places to score its seventh win of the season.

The Gators were led by Captain
Roy Tateishi and sophomores
John Cummings, Jim Kemper,
Jim Souder, Bob Stewart, and
! Steve Mcride.
Tateishi took first place in the
; 200-vard butterfly, Cummings won
j both the 50 and 100-yard freestyle
! events, and Kemper scored a dou double
ble double victory by capturing the 220-
and 440-yard freestyle races.
Souder was first in the 200-
yard breastroke, Stewart took the
200-vard backstroke; and Mc-
Bride swept diving.
Relays Score
Florida's relay teams also scor scored
ed scored wins. The 400-yard medley re relay
lay relay team was comprised of Stew Stewart.
art. Stewart. Kar] Wiedamann, Tateishi,
and Mike Camp; while the 400-
yard freestyle relay team was
made up of Stewart, Bill Cullen,
Tateishi, and Charles Schaum Schaumburg.
burg. Schaumburg.
Souder, the squads breaststroke
ace, set a pool record in captur capturing
ing capturing this event with a time of
2:31.0. He has only suffered one
defeat this season, that loss com coming
ing coming against FSU.
The only winner for the luck luckless
less luckless Pirates was Tommy Tucker
who get a pool record in the 200-
yard individual medley with a
time of 2:22.7. Tucker beat Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's talented Cullen in this event.
Cullen had previously held the
pool record of 2:23.0.
Closest Race
The closest race of the after afternoon
noon afternoon was the 50-vard freestyle in
which Cummings edged team teammate
mate teammate Terry Born by a tenth of a
second. Bom holds the varsity
record for this event with a 23.5.
The Gators are presently in
Nashville, Tennessee, where they

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I I
up a high-hard one while Don is glad
the UFs rugged defensive end isnt
making him eat the pigskin.

Viie; Gators will host two of
the largest cinder carnivals in
the South this spring. Besides
the 17th annual Florida Relays,
the new track will feature the
flying feet of th e outstanding
trackmen in the Southeastern
Conference, hosting the SEC
championships May 21.
Returning to pace the Gator

are defending their SEC title. Flor Florida
ida Florida has had little trouble winning
the championship in the past few
years, and is favored to capture
the contest again this year.
The local splashers next home
meet will be with the Seminoles
of FSU who earlier downed
the Gators at Tallahassee.
Following the intra-slate affair,
the Gators will journey to Miami
to participate in the Florida Inter Intercollegiates
collegiates Intercollegiates on March 17th.

MURAL SCENE
Teps Gain Close
Basketball Win

Neal Chonin sank a 20-footset
shot and Andy Kronstadt meshed
a free throw in the final fifty
seconds to give Tau Epsilon Phi
a hard earned 27-24 victory over
Phi Delta Theta in Orange League
basketball. <
The win. coupled with Sigma
Nus victory over the Delts push pushed
ed pushed the bracket leadership into a
four way tie between tiie Teps,
Phi Delts, Snakes, and Delts.
Chonin bucketed nine points to
pace the Lavender and White in
the scoring column. Ace guard
Steve Katz, who played only half
the game due to an ankle injury
added seven points to the Tep to total.
tal. total. Kronstadt added five more
for Coach Ira Schwartzs five.
All American baseballer Perry
McGriff took time out from his
diamond activities to pace the
Blue in scoring. Guards Charley
Wells and Frank Adams were out-

trgck hopes are co-captains Art
Foster and Tom Michels. Fos Foster.
ter. Foster. a combination sprinter and
broad jumper, and Michels, a
hurdler, have both won two let letters.
ters. letters.
Other lettermen back in the
fold are sprinter Gene Page, dis distance
tance distance men Ron Allen, Bob Ful Fuller,
ler, Fuller, and Dale P a teen, and
weightmen Jim Beaver, Stan
Mitchell, and John Hale.
Hale, a strapping junior from
Woodbury Heights, New Jersey,
cqpped the SEC javelin throw
and broke the Florida varsity
record in the process.
Stock Boosted
Boosting Coach Beards stock
is the return of Henry Wads Wadsworth,
worth, Wadsworth, pole vaulter and high
jumper of note, and a group of
i talented sophomores,
j Wadsworth recently p 1 aced
j third in the National AAU meet
j in New York. The sophomores
include middle distance man
j Bill Lowenstein, the SEC frosh
quarter mile champ, weight
man Walt Buettner, another SEC
freshman champ, and high
jumper Wendell Willis.
Buettner also broke the SEC
freshmen standard with his win winning
ning winning toss.

i standing for the Phi Delts with
{their floor play.
Tep played Sigma Nu and Phi
Delt met Delta Tau Delta in other
games in which results were not
available.
In the first two rounds of brac bracket
ket bracket play, the Teps were edged 41-
36 by the Delts with a last quar quarter
ter quarter rally and walloped Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi 34-17. Chuck Carroll buc bucketed
keted bucketed 25 points for the Delts us using
ing using his height to full advantage.
In the AEPi encounter, Kron Kronstadt,
stadt, Kronstadt, Kenny Leavitt, and Larry
Wasserman were tops for Tep.
Lopez Leads Snakes
To Cage Triumph
A1 Lopez Jr., son of the Chicago
White Sox coach, meshed four
charity shots in the last minute
of the ball game to climax a stir stirring
ring stirring Sigma Nu comeback and
1 pace the Snakes to a 31-27 Orange
1 League bracket victory over Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta.
Lopez finished with 16-points
and played a remarkable floor
gamfe, teaming with Jimmy Coon Cooney
ey Cooney tb make numerous steals and
defensive plays.
Jumpshooting Bill Burton and
Lopez prevented an early runa runaway
way runaway as the Delts utilized the bas basket-bombing
ket-bombing basket-bombing of Chuck Carroll,
Wayne Williamson, and Bill Carr
to take an early eight-point lead.
Tail Terry Mango started re rebounding
bounding rebounding late in the first half and i
the Snakes found the combination |
behind the magic shooting of Lo Lopez.
pez. Lopez.
In earlier contests, Sigma Nuj
defeated Alpha Epsilon Pi 42-2
and were tripped up by Phi Delt!
27-26.

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TUESDAY, MARCH 8 AT 4:30 P.M.
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1402 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Golfers Under Way;
Netters, Nine to Open
With golf season already underway, two other spring
sports will kick off seavsons next week.

Coach Dave Fuller and his Gat Gator
or Gator baseball nine travel to Winter
Park where they will take on the
Rollins Tars in the first of 28 gam games
es games slated this season.
Fuller will have a t\umber oi
top-notch hurlers to pick from for
the starting assignment against,
the Tars. All-Southeastern Confer-j
enee moundsman Ray Qestrieherj
and hard-throwing Don McCrarey,
both righthanders, are two prime
prospects.
McGriff Shifted
Pern,' McGriff; All-American
first baseman last season, will bo
shifted to the centerfield position. [
Sophomore Ron Overcash will j
take over at the first sack slot.
McGriff will be joined in the out- 1
j field by two-year letterman Don
i Fleming and junior monogram monogramj
j monogramj winner Bill Saba.
Besides Overcash, the infield
will consist of Dale Lamlress,
sc ha- "nan, third baseman,
Leon Dorsett, and Shortstop
Jack iiedkowitz.
The UF linksmen got their ses sesson
son sesson underway last week and are
now competing in the Florida In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Golf Tournament in
Ocala. The Gator golfers are bat battling
tling battling for their third consecutive
state crown.
Leading Players
Sophomore Jim Parks is one of
the leading players on Coach Con Conrad
rad Conrad Rehlings squad, already hav having
ing having captured one medal in the
Henry N. Camp invitational tour tournament
nament tournament also played at Ocala.
Parks and teammate, junior
| Frank Beard, who fired a 67 in
the Florida State meet this year,
will be counted on to carry the
load for the Orange and Blue.
Meanwhile, Cbaoh Bill Potters
tennis team is pressing for its
March 9 ag-inst Florida
Southerns Moccasins.
The sophomore studded net-
f i j

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;
} ter* will play a tl-game M'hed M'hed;
; M'hed; uie. J
Leading the list of soph j candi candiiates
iates candiiates is Jim Shaffer who Won the
SEC freshmen singles chahtpion*
ship last j ear. Art SurloL Bill
Tym. and Franciceo Montana are
other first year varsity man who
are slated for action.
Del Moser, Roy Lang, and Mor Morrill
rill Morrill Hay are three returning letter letterj
j letterj men who will be relied upon.
, *
Practice for the Baby Gator
; freshman baseball nine is Isched Isched|
| Isched| tiled to get underway on Monday.
A number of former high school
stars will be making their debuts
in intercollegiate baseball* Some
of the candidates expected are
David Porter, catcher, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Bernie Haskins, Lakeland,
shortstop; pitchers, Charlie An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Jacksonville and George
Petzald, Clearwater; and infield infieldel's
el's infieldel's A1 Lopez, Jr., Tampai, and
Clint Dale. Melbourne.
Footballers Bobby Dodd, J|r., At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, John Lastra, Tampa, Sam
Holland, Key West, and Jim Lep Lepper.
per. Lepper. Melbourne, are expec ed to
i take part in practice when spring
! drills have ended.
Shiver, Luyk to Play
Two UF cage standouts will
bolster the chances of locak ama*
tuer team Gulftown in the state
AAU tournament in Leesburg this
week.
Bobby Shiver, the fourth leading
scorer in the SEC and 6-8 Clift
Luyk will join fellow students Walt
Dzurus, Dick Errickson, anc Phil
Larson on the Gulftown roster.
Gulftown, which played i:i the
Gainesville city league, recently
beat last years state clumps,
Standor of Jacksonville.
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